Miscellaneous Papers - Life of Thomas E. Will

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Miscellaneous Papers - Life of Thomas E. Will
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Writings, Speeches, News Clippings, and Miscellaneous Papers
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Box: 23
Folder: Miscellaneous Papers - Life of Thomas E. Will

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Everglades (Fla.)
Okeechobee, Lake (Fla.)
Okeelanta (Fla.)

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PRESS
And Other

NOTICES
of Lectures
by

Thomas Elmer
Will







Press and Other Notices

Professor T. E. Will .. is to be
heard in Boston Is a Harvard man
. His conclusions on burning ques-
tions of the day will be of great value.-
Boston Advertiser, December, 1893.


Invited by well-known Bostonians to
lecture here .Is a well-known author-
ity.-Boston Herald, December 15, 1893.


One of the most able and earnest edu-
cators of our time A man of tireless
energy, of broad ideas and noble ideals
S. A great scholar and whole souled
humanitarian.-New Time, September 2,
1897.


A student of social problems for years
Has lectured and written extensive-
ly.-Centerville (Ia.) Daily Citizen, Au-
gust 15, 1901.


Delightfully entertaining and instruc-
tive.-News and Observer, Raleigh,
N. C., June 29, 1906.
2


--







A speaker of national reputation.-
Downs (Kan.) Times, July 5, 1906.


Is one of the best men in this work
that the Government could possibly se-
cure.-Beloit (Kan.) Daily Call, July 28,
1906.


A splendid descriptive lecturer.-
Wichita (Kans.) Eagle, August 16, 1906.


An exceptionally able man, and has a
national reputation. He has done great
work for the forests of the country.-
Raleigh (N. C.) Evening Times, Septem-
ber 16, 1907.


Thoroughly familiar with his subject
. A lecturer of many years' standing.
-Spartanburg (S. C.) Daily Herald,
September 18, 1907.


One of the ablest men in his profes-
sion.-Raleigh Correspondent, Charlotte
(N. C.) Daily Observer, September 27,
1907.


I


I '




F -- --


A comprehensive and practical ad-
dress ... A pleasant speaker and has
his subject t ,...r..i .1i, in hand His
lecture was admirable in every way.-
Raleigh (N. C.) News and Observer,
September 27, 1907.



A comprehensive and practical address
Was introduced by Bishop Edward
Rondthaler I,- lecture .creat-
ed a profound impression.-Winston-
Salem (N. C.) Journal, September 29,
1907.


No more entertaining lecture will prob-
ably be delivered in Columbia this sea-
son.-The State, Columbia, (S. C.) Oc-
tober 2, 1907.


Very interesting and instructive lecture
Was introduced by Gov. Ansel .
A large audience present, who (iiij:'i .
very much the instructive discourse.-
Columbia (S. C.) Correspondence to
News and Courier, Charleston, (S. C.)
October 9, 1907.


I








Before one of the most representative
audiences ever assembled in this city,
Dr. Thomas E. Will ... delivered his
illustrated lecture on "Forest Preserva-
tion" last night at the Grand Opera
THouse. Everyone was entertained and
interested every moment as each phase
of the great question of forestry preser-
vation was forcefully and eloquently
placed before the audience by this gifted
speaker.-Greenville (S. C.) Daily
News, October, 10, 1907.


A speaker of much force Thor-
oughly acquainted with his work.-Au-
gusta (Ga.) Herald, October 16, 1907.
.. Dr. Will is an able and fluent
speaker.-Columbus (Ga.) ,ledo,i, Oc-
tober 18, 1907.


The lecture was extensively and
beautifully illustrated throughout with
stereopticon views Dr. Will is a
pleasant speaker, and throughout the en-
tire evening held the attention of his
audience in a splendid manner.-Wau-
sau (Wis.) Daily Record, November 8,
1907.


ii i I I


I I







Professor Will is an expert in his line
and is not alone an instructive lecturer,
but a speaker of great force and power.
-Grand Rapids (Wis.) Daily Reporter,
November 9, 1907.


'I II. :- .Elmer \ ill spoke with
great earnestness and gave delight with
his illustrations of the subject.-Eau
Claire (Wis.) Leader, November 13,
1907.

Mr. V.Will's lecture (before the Merch-
ants' and Manufacturers' Association)
made a decided impression upon the audi-
ence. Milwaukee (Wis.) Sentinel,
November 14, 1907.


Dr. Will is widely known as an
educator and economist.-Grand Rapids
(Mich.) Press, November 19, 1907.


An opportunity of rare attractiveness
S. An eloquent, pleasing and instruc-
tive speaker.-Asheville (N. C.) News,
October 21, 1907.


_ I ~..~_~~~ _~~ L .








A great lecture by a great expert.-
The Parkersburg (W. Va.) Sentinel,
December 3, 1907.


A well-known American educator .
Ilas written much on economic and so-
cial questions.-7The Independent, April
30, 1908.


Last evening the crowd almost taxed
the capacity of the large tent. The
feature was the address of Thomas
E. Will on forest saving and re-
clamation.-Winona (lMiml.) Republi-
can-Herald, June 17, 1908.


One of the most valuable and interest-
ing of all the lectures delivered at the
Maquoketa Chautauqua was that of Dr.
Will. -Jackson Sentinel, Maquoketa,
July 2, 1908.


It was a timely, splendid lecture, elo-
quent with facts, stirring with object
lessons of a startling character.-New
Hampton (Ia.) Courier, July 9, 1908.


L







Twelve hundred people who heard the
lecture were delightfully entertained as
well as instructed. The lecture was
illustrated with most beautiful stere-
opticon views. The speaker told the
story of the desolation of our forests, and
filled his discourse with statistics, poetry
and word pictures.-Austin (Minn.)
Daily Herald, July 10, 1908.


Dr. Thomas E. Will closed the Chau-
tauqua with a most able discourse.-Palo
Alto (Ia.) Tribune, July 22, 1908.


The lecture of Dr. Thomas E. Will, on
"Our Heritage," was scholarly and highly
educational.-Grant City (Mo.) Times,
August 13, 1908.


Dr. Will held the closest attention of
his audience.-Chillicothe (Mo.) Consti-
tution, August 15, 1908.


One of the most interesting and in-
structive events on the program of the







Marceline Chautauqua, last week, was
the lecture of Dr. Thomas E. Will.-
Marceline (Mo.) Mirror, August 21,
1908.


He delivered a lecture on the conserva-
tion of national resources .which
was one of the most important features
of the Chautauqua Mr. Will pre-
sents his subject clearly and forcibly and
is creating an impression on the Ameri-
can people which will eventuate in great
good to the generations yet to come.-
Moberly (Mo.) Daily Monitor, August
23, 1908.



He made a strong plea for the con-
servation of our resources and urged the
importance of the establishment of Na-
tional Forests.-Richmond (Mo.) Con-
servator, August 27, 1908.



He instructed the thoughtful hearers
and surprised the others.-Richmond
(Mo.) Missourian, August 27, 1908.


= ..... ...._ ..-... _,..__.__1~.__. ..L_...~,,..~ r







Fulton, .l,., September 16, 1908.
Dr. Thomas E. Will, Washington, D. C.
Dear Mr. Will:
The writer had the pleasure during the
recent Chautauqua in our town of hear-
ing your very excellent lecture on "Our
Nati..nal Heritage." Don't know when I
enjoyed anything more. It was intensely
interesting and instructive. In my opinion
if no other lecture had been delivered
at our Chautauqua, yours was worth the
entire cost of the Chautauqua.
Yours very truly,
W. C. HARRIS,
President Callaway Bank.

CENTRAL CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
Hancock St., near Bedford Avenue.
Brooklyn, N. Y., Sept. 29, 1908.
Pastor: Rev. S. Parkes Cadman, D. D.
2 Spencer Place.
I have heard the lecture of Dr. Will
in connection with the preservation of
our forests, and I urge it upon all lovers
of our country as an illuminating and
instructing address, calling attention to a
vital necessity. It should be given at
every Chautauqua throughout the land.
S. PARKES CADMAN.
10


111 1







UNITED STATES HOUSE OF
REPRESENTATIVES
Washington, D. C., Dec. 9, 1908.
I had the pleasure upon several oc-
casions of listening to the lecture of Dr.
Thomas E. Will, relative to the import-
ance of preserving our natural resources.
In my judgment, his treatment of the
subject-and a very important subject it
is-is at once fair and thorough. I think
the lecture is well worthy the considera-
tion of everyone, and that no one who
hears it can fail to be both entertained
and instructed by Dr. Will's presentation,
in words and pictures, of the result of his
investigation and study.
DAVID A. DE ARMOND.



UNITED STATES SENATE
Washington, D. C., Oct. 2, 1908.
Mr. Thomas E. Will delighted me last
summer with his Chautauqua lecture. It
rings clear as a silver bell, most charm-
ingly conceived and more charmingly de-
livered, a rich entertainment by a rare
genius.
ROBERT L. TAYLOR.







UNITED STATES HOUSE OF
REPRESENTATIVES
Washington, D. ., Oct. 30, 1908.
I have heard Dr. Will give his lecture
on the preservation of our great natural
resources many times, and always with
increasing interest. For the lecture is a
comprehensive, able treatment by a lead-
ing expert of one of the most vital and
pressing problems of this day and gen-
eration. The stereopticon views illus-
trating this forceful lecture are among
the finest I have ever seen, and they
make the subject matter a vital, living
reality. I cannot commend this lecture
too highly, for it is not only in the front
rank of interesting and fascinating enter-
tainments, but it is an agent of public
service of the highest order.
R. P. HO:' ON.


III


I ~---- -~ ,












PRESS

And Other


NOTICES

of Lccrturc
by

Thomas Elmer
'. Will
.Ax


aL l.
^1 f d~~W







Press and Other Notices


Professor T. E. Will .is to be
heard in Boston Is a Harvard man
. His conclusions on burning ques-
tions of the day will be of great value.-
Boston Advertiser, December, 1893.


Invited by well-known Bostonians to
lecture here Is a well-known author-
ity.-Boston Herald, December 15, 1893.


One of the most able and earnest edu-
cators of our time A man of tireless
energy, of broad ideas and noble ideals
. .A great scholar and whole souled
humanitarian.-New Time, September 2,
1897.


A student of social problems for years
Has lectured and written extensive-
ly.-Centerville (la.) Daily Citizen, Au-
gust 15, 1901.


Delightfully entertaining and instruc-
tive.-News and Observer, Raleigh,
N. C., June 29, 1906.


I I r I







A speaker of national reputation.-
Downs (Kan.) Times, July 5, 1906.


Is one of the best men in this work
that the Government could possibly se-
cure.-Beloit (Kan.) Daily Call, July 28,
1906,

A splendid descriptive lecturer.-
Wichita (Kans.) Eagle, August 16, 1906.


An exceptionally able man, and has a
national reputation. He has done great
work for the forests of the country.-
Raleigh (N. C.) Evening Times, Septem-
ber 16, 1907.

Thoroughly familiar with his subject
S. .A lecturer of many years' standing.
-Spartanburg (S. C.) Daily Herald,
September 18, 1907.


One of the ablest men in his profes-
sion.-Raleigh Correspondent, Charlotte
(N. C.) Daily Observer, September 27,
1907.







A comprehensive and practical ad-
dress ... A pleasant speaker and has
his subject thoroughly in hand His
lecture was admirable in every way.-
Raleigh (N. C.) News and Observer,
September 27, 1907.



A c:.inmpi 1,eisi, and practical address
. Was introduced by Bishop Edward
Rondthaler .The lecture .. creat-
ed a profound impression.-Winston-
Salem (N. C.) Journal, September 29,
1907.


No more entertaining lecture will prob-
ably be delivered in Columbia this sea-
son.-The State, Columbia, (S. C.) Oc-
tober 2, 1907.


Very interesting and instructive lecture
.Was introduced by Gov. Ansel .
A large audience present, who enjoyed
very much the instructive discourse.-
Columbia (S. C.) Correspondence to
News and Courier, Charleston, (S. C.)
October 9, 1907.


I







Before one of the most representative
audiences ever assembled in this city,
Dr. Thomas E. Will delivered his
illustrated lecture on "Forest Preserva-
tion" last night at the Grand Opera
House. Everyone was entertained and
interested every moment as each phase
of the great question of forestry preser-
vation was forcefully and ,eloquently
placed before the audience by this gifted
speaker.-Greenville (S. C.) Daily
\News, October, 10, 1907.


A speaker of much force. Thor-
oughly acquainted with his work.-Au-
gusta (Ga.) Herald, October 16, 1907.
Dr. Will is an able and fluent
speaker.-Columbus (Ga.) Ledger, Oc-
tober 18, 1907.


The lecture was I extensively and
beautifully illustrated throughout with
stereopticon views Dr. Will is a
pleasant speaker, and throughout the en-
tire evening held the attention of his
audience in a splendid manner.-Wau-
sau (Wis.) Daily Record, November 8,
1907.


ii I







Professor Will is an expert in his line
and is not alone an instructive lecturer,
but a speaker of great force and power.
-Grand Rapids (Wis.) Daily Reporter,
November 9, 1907.


Thomas Elmer Will spoke with
great earnestness and gave delight with
his illustrations of the subject.-Eau
Claire (Wis.) Leader, November 13,
1907;

\\. Will's lecture (before the Merch-
ants' and Manufacturers' Association)
made a decided impression upon the audi-
ence. Milwaukee (Wis.) Sentinel,
November 14, 1907.


Dr. Will is widely known as an
educator and economist.-Grand Rapids
(Mich.) Press, November 19, 1907.


An opportunity of rare attractiveness
. An eloquent, pleasing and instruc-
tive speaker.-Asheville (N. C.) News,
October 21, 1907.


I


I _







A great lecture by a great expert.-
The Parkersburg (\. Va.) Scniinel,
December 3, 1907.


A well-known American educator .
Has written much on economic and so-
cial questions.-The Independent, April
30, 1908.


Last evening the crowd almost taxed
the capacity of the large tent. The
feature was the address of 'I hii. i.,
E. W ill on forest *-:l i, and re-
clamation.-Winona (Minn.) Republi-
canM-Herald, June 17, 1908.


One of the most valuable and interest-
ing of all the lectures delivered at the
Maquoketa Chautauqua was that of Dr.
Will.-Jackson Sentinel, Maquoketa,
July 2, 1908.


It was a timely, splendid lecture, elo-
quent with facts, stirring with object
lessons of a startling character.-New
Hampton (Ia.) Courier, July 9, 1908.


~~ I








Twelve hundred people who heard the
lecture were delightfully entertained as
well as instructed. The lecture was
illustrated with most beautiful, stere-
opticon views. The speaker told the
story of the desolation of our forests, and
filled his discourse with statistics, poetry
and word pictures.-Austin (Minn.)
Daily Herald, July 10, 1908.


Dr. Thomas E. Will closed the Chau-
tauqua with a most able discourse.-Palo
Alto (Ia.) Tribune, July 22, 1908.



The lecture of Dr. Thomas E. Will, on
"Our Heritage," was scholarly and highly
educational.-Grant City (Mo.) Times,
August 13, 1908.


Dr. Will held the closest attention of
his audience.-Chillicothe (Mo.) Consti-
tution, August 15, 1908.


One of the most interesting and in-
structive events on the program of the











Marceline Chautauqua, last week, was
the lecture of Dr. Thomas E. Will.-
.Marcelin' (Mo.) Mirror, August 21,
1908.


He delivered a lecture on the conserva-
tion of national resources which
was one of the most important features
of the Chautauqua Mr. Will pre-
sents his subject clearly and forcibly and
is creating an impression on the Ameri-
can people which will eventuate in great
good to the generations yet to come.-
M..1I1 ly (Mo.) Daily monitorr, August
23, 1908.



He made a strong plea for the con-
servation of our resources and urged the
importance of the establishment of Na-
tional Forests.-Richmond (Mo.) Con-
scrvator, August 27, 1908.



He instructed the thoughtful hearers
and surprised the others.-Richmond
( I'.,.) Missourian, August 27, 1908.


.-II -








Fulton, Mo., September 16, 1908.
Dr. Thomas E. Will, Washington, D. C.
Dear Mr. Will:
The writer had the pleasure during the
recent Chautauqua in our town of hear-
ing your very excellent lecture on "Our
National Heritage." Don't know when I
enjoyed anything more. It was intensely
interesting and instructive. In my opinion
if no other lecture had been delivered
at our Chautauqua, yours was worth the
entire cost of the Chautauqua.
Yours very truly,
W. C. HARRIS,
President Callaway Bank.


CENTRAL CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
Hancock St., near Bedford Avenue.
Brooklyn, N. Y., Sept. 29, 1908.
Pastor: Rev. S. Parkes Cadman, D. D.
2 Spencer Place.
I have heard the lecture of Dr. Will
in connection with the preservation of
our forests, and I urge it upon all lovers
of our country as an illuminating and
instructing address, calling attention to a
vital necessity. It should be given at
every Chautauqua throughout the land.
S. PARKES CADMAN.


~ _~_ _I I I


- I;-- --








UNITED STATES HOUSE OF
REPRESENTATIVES
Washington, D. C., Dec. 9, 1908.
I had the pleasure upon several oc-
casions of listening to the lecture of Dr.
Thomas E. Will, relative to the import-
ance of preserving our natural resources.
In my judgment, his treatment of the
subject-and a very important subject it
is--is at once fair and thorough. I think
the lecture is well worthy the considera-
tion of everyone, and that no one who
hears it can fail to be both entertained
and instructed by Dr. Will's presentation,
in words and pictures, of the result of his
investigation and study.
DAVID A. DE Ai,: MIOND.



UNITED STATES SENATE
Washington, D. C., Oct. 2, 1908.
Mr. Thomas E. Will delighted me last
summer with his Chautauqua lecture. It
rings clear as a silver bell, most charm-
ingly conceived and more charmingly de-
livered, a rich entertainment by a rare
genius.
ROBERT L. TAYLOR.


I~ ~








UNITED STATES HOUSE OF
REPRESENTATIVES
a\\a-hingtn., D. C.. (C'.:t. 311. 190S.
I have heard Dr. \\ill give hi- lecture
In the preervlati1on -i-f oulr great natural
r.: ...lI',ce; 111111 timlc. ;ani .%l\.av', with
in.:li.-ca i'.ilii iIlt r.Ir -t l:.' t[, r lei.;tr e is a
l.m p l'l 'ni l:iii i-, .lle t ti:itlntn lit I 0 lead-



ciriti li. Th tcI ~ .:-ljtic ..L I vici illusi -
tntig tLiii fi.i in! l liii- ;irI' aniuig
the fine.:t I ha:.' c.. :i:, and] they
m al:i e thle -113.,:1t n ,tL:i ,ital. li\ irg
ica; litv'. I ic.iii'L t ci' ni enrllll l tlii lec'turc
t...._ hig hil:,. f.'r it i_- in .,t ,,i ,'' in the fr:t.iii
II111k o f inti: I: il ,, anil ft: ,l ll':i .,r-ii i .'lltc l'-
t,mi ui ll-l t ,bill It i li ,I '".ol .i" I.11II -1 ,
'. 'ij e of thle hii :l .'-t '.
r i 1 I' i[ Si i' !







,.JA I


I I -





l-) .. *... p p --



a HO a sA L X. Ia n i. L L
Sr 0 At DH ELMERT A RILL

5 353B3 ODENT OAN Z9B ATVFG&
SUP E RI NT EN E N TOF S C H L SI
B RO ARD O UN TT FL RIDA
1-Byperianes..- S-- A 0
Vy work has been that of educatorreoononi stoonaervationisetoeditor,writerlecturer,
U.S.Goveranent. employeeand Nineteen-Tear Everglades settler anddeveloper.
My oehooling t7as obtained in the oountr- and villagseehools of Illinoisl and Aiaeurip
the Illinois atate Normal,the University of !aehicnHsvarvard University andthe University
of Adversity.
In MnvrardI was uder-gradyuate.gsnd ~ e studentRenry bee Follow in Political Economy,
end saistant in ~a ese
n I studiedAhistoryg, saoianoe aides of o odneation in Normal andltishiganandin preparation
for examination for teaohor' s Lifo Cartifieato in Illinoi;sbeing aoleosuocesuful,one-trial
candidate.
In teaching: and supervisiona ran the ga t fron position of rural teacherei-ry grads
teacher .nid aEsistant prineipalprinoipal oity ward sohool,(9 teashers),High SCbool principal
mnd superintondent in t wmn oheoloeolleog professorsehips in Wisconsin, 'issouri and Kansas,
PrOc-idCntt ~a.Se.n State AFr1cultu.1 Oollege( position fron whieh Agrioultural Coisiajnier
Jardine entered Ooolidge cabinet).~ ireOiT t nas State Expperleng S3trtioDzuabor F-nCoa-
SC:,pe Board of hduAction: ad ant 3e. Civil "ervioe exa nation for Editor of U.s.EJin-ura o:f Sa
ueationyholdinr highest ranko Started first school in Upper Evergladesand Yerved a3 it.J
sporvisor whtile there, Ir frnv3ssaoteleet red and published atonaaivoly on edusations
g--Viewas.-.. -
I hold that ecdue-ition ias a lture~d -,roth'ill-aroundaya ltr.icaljdovelopm ent oa" handphead,
heartpeonasienoe and oharaster;inoluding the phyeieblementalnoral, ocial Bvirituialand. ivie-
preparation for this world and the neat.
'IEdeat.on is for allowitilout ozooption and Vitflout favorites. The edusabibaa.1 aysatem
should be so planned and tadin isterod no to nako this possible. It should provide for both
minors and adults.
failur
'ince a uortk'saonrei.GlvCIJ.e(rL oPiucotionJal system reoquir's xrandait funis,t' ftnan3iiL
of education should us reooenized as a public o.lamitytnadt.Le hige~s, iadomu ard I .ll&s. es-

pe-rianen anrw4ifS to solve t-e proldcc.
In the saboo3lth to.reher is thu jouWlgirnin)s anddrivia f ea fe fae)vWtotunE Cease-
1' nwAaaen caM nm timni nAp, 4n '^ruiwn aAn ^4ile frnnen' +.?'e fae st tg.io1'wB.0rovt _3
,Hi- 1., Or .." LAO. -.- ,5









VOTE "YES"

ON THE

Broward Drainage District Referendum


S This referendum ought to carry, BIG. It's the ONE THING that will help the Back Country.
And the Back Country will then help the town."
Lauderdale needs the Glades worse than the Glades need Lauderdale. Lauderdale can't live
on tourists. SHE MUST PRODUCE.
That means her Everglades must be farmed. Then, as in Dade County, factories will follow.
These will bring pay-rolls, and a YEAR-ROUND TOWN.
But the Everglades nurt have reclamation funds. Hence the Brov.ard Drainage District must
sell its bonds.
But it must tirt have more people and more values in it. This the bond-buyers insist on.
This won't cost Lau.lerldale on- cent. It will cost Broward County one little mill on the dollar, about
$7,0001 or $8.I110 per year.
Buf the new taxes and new business thi- will bring will turn this little outgLr into a BIG INCOME.
Further, it will hell: put a f:,undation under Lauderdale, and nmak, it a rily.
Do you know how the Everglades have been carrying the Coast?
Do you know Broward's Everglades have paid in $7001,000 or $(00.000. most of w which has
helped build the Coast. rather than the Everglades?
Do you know that. for 15 years, most of the 20,000. old Everglades Ibuyers have been barred
out from their own properties kept from voting, and taxed witho.it representation?
Do you want to keep this up? Do you know that, badly as it hurts the Everglades buyers, it
hurts you still worse?
If you want to do justice to Evergladers and yourself at the same time, VOTE "'Y ES" on
this referendum.
Some have said. "W'e won't vote any more money to the old Board."
But do you know that these men are all out?
You ask, "Who will follow them?" I answer. "Let the Everglades owners name their own
board, by petition: and theti let us all petition the Governor to appoint them. If. later, the Ever-
gladers want these men removed. let the Governor remove them." That's POPULAR GOVERN-
MENT, and it's the solution of this problem.
VOTE "YES." And then help the Evergladers get their own kind of a Board.

THOMAS E. WILL.
209 S. W. Sixth Ave., City.

Wriglit Printery
W. Broward Blvd. at 12lh Ave.





,, ... --- -- -
ous
, .ea ideal working ooaditfa ~.a ree them front needless nerve straia,as. from fear of harsh or
unjust oritisisnor reduction or stoppage of ineooelby sysapat andappeeiationa enlist their
loyalty.arouse their enthusiasna.oalt their spirits,and so win from then their highest type and
degree of services
Ua--A HIGHER CIVILIUATION
1--elfai9mu Wo$aW..
Pro fort yearsp -y rkthou-h varied,has beon eo sistent. It has looked trasght toward the
building of a higher andbotter eovilisation.
To this enday University studies 'ere seleetedsWorld historyedufationand the esononie,
political and aooial soionoes. And tho:y were pressed three and threeXCourthe year$ work
boiiE done in twoand rlth hi,Jh ranL.
Thenslin several oolloesloo'ini to the same endI caught these subjects, uprlementing or
following with countless leoturesonagasine artieles3editorials and prese stories.
Nezt.in WashingtonSDOe.,in US.Government End klirisan Forestry Assoliatioa,I continued;
helping o erve ou natural resoureastforeats, treanas oilsanineralsete I edited Con.ery-
ation( a naga.ine),wroto aueh,leotured over the east half of the United Statesafrom Canada to
Gulf ,'nve 64 OChautaumua leoturos on Oinserv-.tion An 64 towns in 11 weekswi.th kiohmond P.
RobconOongres.u:.- De rnondU.S.,Senator Bob' taylor,S.Parkes Oadman(Brooklyn divnao),
Warren Ganaliel Herdina., tcugand I pushed wpon Oongreoa the Appalaehian Forest billlto save the
resources of.. Ne Enlsni ane 'itho southenddevelop waoer power for southern milla.
2--Southern Sjlei'tiaue..m
Born in ti.e norththough oef southernn parents l discovered that thu south wav t.,u $: 'eat,coming
commtry. n 1910i found Sauth Floridaywith its olinate ,Ivergladesao eamprosximiy to P nma
Qaerli and *the %even BeaIs,-tho Stratogio Pointothe Land of Beetiny,TISE 001iNG TORLB OMTER
tioLe,' lifted up by wise d~velopmenteoonomicsocial and ultureral would attain to vast
wealth aincpowerbeomea a night magnetand draw all men unto it.e Pur~a rpjy foroing oteer
lands to emulate ita virtueasit uould ozalt thom!n,also. Hoe I eaat in sy lot for life.


But view like these weri !etp,'y so-ea-with apathysindifferenee and active hostility. To sue
this was not a producing omuntr-y" It was a Ri h lMants Playground' a coning Atlastlo Oil
and Monte Oarlo* They wanted tot produoers,but winter tourists ajl to exploit,
Thi s lolicy- ro f..tal. ,t b.L'-.. i out i 0O00 old Ev..rl.rdte b t4yorso,-. S'eni lOO 1,00OO
soul&dinteroate1 iL 2 wealthi-procIastion. It sat on anael oZ '1ianlama uworc1 in handbeforetho
gatSL f o r Edef--tie one bi-.;z af ouar ..utuie greatness-and kept it a ioulineg Tild7rnes send e

prey to eonaminea firet:


'.. d..





q, J slob ,,,













This referendum ought to carry. BIG. It's the ONE THING that will help the Back Country.
And the Back Country will then help the town.

Lauderdale needs the Glades worse than the Glades need Lauderdale. Lauderdale can't live
on tourists. SHE MUST PRODUCE.-

That means her Everglades must be farmed. Then, as in Dade County, factories will follow.
These tvill bring pay-rolls, and a YEAR-ROUND TOWN.

But the Everglades must have reclamation funds. Hence the Broward Drainage District must
sell it a bonds.

But it must first have more people and more values in it. This the borid-buyers insist on.
This won't casn Lauderdale one cent. .It will cost Broward County one little mill on the dollar, about
$7,000 or $8.000 per year.

But the new taxes and new business this will bring will turn this little outgo into a BIG INCOME.

Further, it will help put a foundation under Lauderdale. and make it a city.

Do you know how the Everglades have been carrying the Coast?

Do you know Broward's Everglades have paid in $700,000 or $800,00I0, most of which has
helped build the Coast, rather than the Everglades?

Do you-know that. for 15 years, most of the 20.000 old Everglades buyers have been barred
out from their own properties. kept from voting' and taxed without representation?

Do you want to keep this up? Do you know that, badly as it hurts the Everglades buyers: it
hurts you still worse?

If you want to do justice'to Evergladers and yourself at the same time, VOTE "Y E S" op
this referendum.

Some have said, "\'Ve won't vote any more money to the old Board."

But do you know that these men are all out?

You ask, "Who will follow them?" I answer, "Let the Everglades owners name their own
board, by petition; and then let us all petition the Governor to appoint them. If, later, the Ever-
gladers want these men removed, 16t the Governor remove them." That's POPULAR GOVERN-
MENT, and it's the solution of this problem.

VOTE "YES." And then help the Evergladers get their own kind of a Board.

THOMAS E. WILL,
209 S. W. Sixth Ave., City.

Wright Printery
,W. Broward Blvd. at 12th Ave.
, ;-., .




a, -.



flead. Iouies we4gept..aestore. and banks oailtlo-al SolttI4B trembled. Now ti *B -
ing paralytla a ras reached ow aehoolu sand. like anoient Moloh *.Mt:r ntr,thoaetah rQ ohil.l

i I *, "

i met IP m.A =~~A-e anW -=4 e m We m at WUR:. a i.- ..
Shalmi w n W&Iflwe&. area-a gooaly la2adowi wd m.P. a Ow
Spanatss d4,tte mad wevelop ltgadd to OWt toauud4 Madi64n0ta aisr
I &.ean aur Iteathoode IbV honestt,profitable taI '

Ime..arnm


ur schools foae a financial eriusi. Tax payments have trem-endosly fallen off. 2he gass .
line tapa aain resomuoels theatened.
SI
guts nadain Fehruary,1areh and July have produced the staff. and pay of temaherswhile inereae a1
ing their workjorippled the course of studyimpaired physical oultire and atbletiesareduoed or
cancelled insurance against firesastorms and danger to c4ild--re in school buaesand the sao-
atm tiwon of buildings and upkeep of school property.
Theoe uaoamues put our schools almost on a faxnzino ba-is,all az.t.os ths welfare of our obil-
dren and yoth.
The ouseet Ou people are too poor to pay their tezes. '.?hyt Beenise. of the above false
anr_ -.t.1 program* They ihlo 'ill not ?ork may' not eat. '

-1'
Agaie,s pr paratin. for this worlx'O alliess preperaalon to earn litrags.e I a sh appor.
tUnity afforded *htldramn by a nere aish MaM'a PlaygoamudF whati fiold of labor avsE
OWr gt aafaesa Shal we send than fnWth&&poa In handyfe dhoo.a bfwtem idleness
vTe6 hareor to emgrato to soae known and untried fltldt ITsteadshall we not ei ud
them to 1e ain.enter hee upon eOsuipatims bothP gaich il and h reobleand able them to
say,' This Is y homeland native land '
Tis wA le situation imperatively demands the immediate attention of the eadsatereoemaisot,
manirvationiut aid atasaan.

rAs s3at-eanE MiST P10BO Iext.we asat discover our. 'la,3nda.
Floriida's people anes owned 30,900,000 aores of Sve.glLa 3:and3e BY 19PAlthoue had hrunk-
en to 1,000.00. In the preceding 19 yearsathe 3tato bad oat donn the ares by tv-. tchirds.
Nowovery yea.!at usisa up about half a township( 18,008 aores)in: paying its drainage taxes. a
At this ratesmuir auilea lands will soon be gone.
These lands are sold to private interoats. Unreelei ed and unpro?..ted front fire they briri
potty price. Th1e should e I3UAfTIM,0fNGVuDCLan a.D A3 a A- .,a WaW


YFMN. The aLegiolature would buy theauadd tho3 to the 70,000 sorea now omwnd by that fataand
wkeoh are *tasree,pand a .c.asJshoi:- in t;e fa;i.ly.
gciasthe school funad ics atitlod to 35% of every dollsr recaivad by -7e SLat'T frmTi the sae
of vesrgl.ade.. I.rnda, Sold,unreolaisedthese bring littlT. IRno',the school'. frnd sufors.

should unanLmously Sndineeasantly demand rver glades reelamativnoonserwation settlement and
volopment. %w7M we s9ll vastly Increase the values of t these lands. At %adreds of dollars

raa a. nts Upper ladea lands at good figures. "9 7a'.t -









> VOTE "YES"'

ON THE

Broward' Drainage District Referendum

This referendum ought to carry, BIG. It's the ONE THING that willrhelp the Back Country.
And the Back Country will then help the town.
-Ja\A aql 'jalel 'Ji *wlUql. luodde ol touja.\oD aqo uoilad 1i3 sn a[i uaql pud :uoijaad Aq 'pieoq
uLAo a!aq, aWuou SJaaU.O sapBUIV^3 ap, ja,-,' 'aasuB I '"ual1 '1uollJ II'a 04M_ '"iSB noX

ilno 1ii aje uauj 3sallj JLG1d AXoun noS op ing
,,'Po1o p[0 aPql o1 .ALIOIau aaJOU .Ua iA00 10 UOA ,80\,, p o!S oA.\q atuos

Stunpuaaaja.l sitql
UO ,S A, 3LOA 'au!l atu s aql pi jlasjnoX put sjapeljaano oo aoilsnn. op hol luA,,\ not .j

,saom\ |iips noS. simnq
1! 'saanq sapBuaag\3 aqi s9janq 1 sv Alpuq 'Tiqi .\oul. no.( o( ,dn sly4 daalI o01 IuE. noSA o(

,uo!Eliuasajida1 1noqv!.\x pxql puL '?u!io.x iuoij Ida. ssapiuadold uA\o jlaq tLuoajj Ino
pajaeq uaq 9axe sja.Arlq sapl.jjaA3 pL (000ooog o jo ]sot "s 'a, 1 aoj "*Wql am\Ur noA on

But the new taxes and new. business this ill bring will turn this little outgo into a BIG INCOME.
Further, it will help put a foundation under Lauderdale, and make it a citly.
Do you know how the Everglades have been carrying the Coast?









er Let the Everglades owners name their own
board, by petition; and then let us all petition the Governor to appoint them. If. later, the Ever-
gladers want these men removed, let the Governor remove them." That's POPULAR GOVERN-
MENT, and it's the sos problhave paid in $m.00,00 or $ ,00, most of which h
helped build the Coast. rather than the Evergaders get their own kind of a Board.Everglades?







THOMAS E. WILL,
S 'lo wI209 S. W. Sixth Ave., City.. ..








Wright Printery
W. BrowardBrowDrainage District 12th Aveferendume.
u ask, "Who'i- foilo o th em ?", I ,answer, Let the Everglades owners name their own
board, by petition; and then let us all petition the Governor to appoint them. If, later, the Ever-
gladers want these men removed, let the Governor remove them." That's POPULAR GOVERN-
MENT, and it's the solution of this problem.
VOTE "YES." And then help the Evergladers get their own kind of a Board.
THOMAS E. WILL,
209 S. W. Sixth Ave., City.

Wright Printery
W. Broward Blvd. at 12th Ave.



But do you know that these men are all out? "
t 'i"1 s" -'^ ou ask, "Whos'ill follow them?";- I answer, 'Let the Everglades owners name their ow-n --,Y
board, by petition; and then let us all petition the Governor to appoint them. If, later, the Ever-
gladers want these men removed, let the Governor remove" them." That's POPULAR GOVERN-"
MENT, and it's the solution of this problem.
VOTE "YES." And then help the Evergladers get their own kind of a Board.
THOMAS E. WILL, I
209 S. W. Sixth Ave., City. B

rf Wright Printery
W. Broward Blvd. at 12th Ave. /
,e^. .

.- j i




S...*... .. .... .. 'J* .^-" '"-
4). ..A t
*a ea ladsumad bunot Nmo ay im s Uhf tb. ag bund mq yr &ematinm pw
a*.*L f 4 y a f Iklslsafhm it em now anveetwa w fr all y 1 e smalltaeg t&
lSa IS butel inentfloa BSi SL 0S37 US 9W8 UWUNa BI EOI SUED -1 3815.
1* ~tin t rlam aea.nesiw Cetoim. Vao .ttcat axa0d ,4*Sgieaimatels r m y. it eightt .. "
a e i at protege wll an our atniag lsadsstoa ve ow naF ooll.d rb oar eOMUldea ,aO t
hafttwe Iitoi in lmdWm d eafitsona fnasaod igesly y tM0se lauids VoteflWS1lAUI

w." '..:..:;: amwarramp c
Share be=m rpeatseuly asked to Oan omuy Ser n t n a Spe lmt.e, sot
I nB not a '* reealpet cat* n.
to eusat ueenas wBftformate Arw a school nm to be a godeedeooiwatted parUsan. He oimld
tecEh sstdens3 to weig arA oanei4wa pdblSc, quoisma iMpuritally and on their erttataa
a ud9fidea8, ber tIni as a retained aottsaeyq. Siuld he nothonmtass approach ub o eh tstion


Its$.nfetesadhe school leader is a iplodyd proAmioanlr w amn ho comiad the full aonfiae .
adBrespefe of the atnooprtnutblh-ee4nag atudexrbeal the publa?
I herednoidedptaseharoto steid as A 7ET ODIIAtB Ity pledge its-
!.,-4 an r 1'ew e san4* the traith evarybto .
St-MeiMand Vtrwer ftdCito solAr atlodge it.
8..4o& cnaraageo othrw to do tiOdas.
&4-TO .altuw ry annrq6Is rna ciwni our hoo2s t+he best posoitble.A
S-*To t'tfs endtr eaid in rnarleag ti3 oamos thrA undeardne the aioPral welfaOrwand tbhias
e0tep4L the shor.aWs Mad umanso the oh16 ldren.
f you r.wou #tzta atttaue4a ahall vwsalue iovur .owpnria.o

Pm latfe S !dalerPftlleS













4S








VOTE "YES".

ON THE

Broward Drainage District Referendum


This referendum ought to carry, BIG. It's the ONE THING that will help the Back Country.
And the Back Country will then help the town.
Lauderdale needs the Glades worse than the Glades need Lauderdale. Lauderdale can't live
on tourists. SHE MUST PRODUCE.
That means her Everglades must be farmed. Then, as in Dade County, factories will follow.
These will bring pay-rolls, and a YEAR-ROUND TOWN.
But the Everglades must have reclamation funds. Hence the Broward Drainage Districtmust .
sell its bonds. -
But it must first have more people and more values in it. This the bond-buyers insist on. I
This won't cost Lauderdale one cent. It will cost Broward County one little mill on the dollar, about
$7,000 or $8,.000 per year.
But the new taxes and new business this will bring will turn this little outgo into a BIG INCOME.
Further, it will help put a foundation under Lauderdale, and make it a city.
Do you know how the Everglades have been carrying the Coast?
Do you know Broward's Everglades have paid in $700,000 or $800,000, most of which has
helped build the Coast, rather than the Everglades?
Do you know that, for 15 years, most of the 20,000 old Everglades buyers have been barred 4
out from their own properties. kept from voting, and taxed without representation?
Do you want to keep this up? Do you know that, badly as it hurts the Everglades buyers, it
hurts you still worse?
If you want to do justice to Evergladers and yourself at the same time, VOTE "Y E S" on "
this referendum.
Some have said. "We won't vote any more money to the old Board."
But do you know that these men are all out?
,. -, ....-..."
You ask, "Who will follow them?" I answer, "Let the Everglades owners name their own
board,, by petition; and then let us all petition the Governor to appoint them. If, later, the Ever '
glaaers want these men removed, let the Governor remove them." That's POPULAR GOVERN-
MENT, and it's the, solution of this problem.
VOTE "YES." And then help the Evergladers get their own kind of a Board.
THOMAS E. WILL,
209 S. W. Sixth Ave., City.

Wright Printery
W. Broward Blvd. at 12th Ave.

Ja




~--: --r~
.. I :' I:

'


.sa, a m, a.ra -...t -wP. AND 75-5?


S .


Is latnatros tz, oonxeTt In hits habits & la t earea t
in hi arnaftemasian -


EMIE C. WsLfle Prn9imeat
Illinolas state oamal UnirstVte1
34el, 111. August 7, 1a.

Ambitions, usilarly, rad nvigo3 pad belong A
"fo-ed- tCe" seuit.-of .. e W -"


, '.

"-?i



JOX W. CO3X', Pref. M atBesties'.
Later Prei4dent llXisois State 'Jdaivr-.
aity3.
Rmaal, i1 Jail 2A, 18i .


I can heartily oamentd him to ll2 for 1ia pur* life..,
eatUalating influanoe; for his e aselesa energy I. all the aetivi-
ties of life looking t to the elevating and eannobling of sen.
GORGE BUURLINQA Pastor,
la charge of the I. X. Ph Roh,
Goloonda, 111. May 1, 188 .

H.s don4 splendiA work; we found his a theoroah teacher
and As examplar Ch(riEst~ l gentlemas.
yaa W. memo)
A. D. PIERCE, ) Sohool Beasr
J. C. B R } loods, 111.
JAMBB A. RO~ Fx aMembr of BeanA;
Sine,Seaty. of State of l1liaoia.
GoloonAa, Polk C0., ,Ill. Jun 5,1886.

Every way worthy...A teacher of more than anssual thoro~ g-
eane ana solcess.
T9, f. IoELR I,
Pastor 1irsot a. B. Ckharh,
Springfelid, 111. July 4, 1887.

Well qualified, exsrgEtic progressire.
iawiM. 3@0O l 3Su~pt.
3agaame Co, SehoEls,
sprlngfioa .11,. July 5, 1887.

G..rauated frnom r norn al soh 1ol with a very hea.rmbl "
record, and vae made gotd progress alaoe leaving uS.,,
?twia C. KewOtt, Prealsnt
Illinoia State Sexral Oat*1#iP
normal, IL. t 1im .

Stead hih ao sat a ent in Sorasl, sad ha been sGat.S s
fIn here a. a seehetl masger,..able sad Altihful .
- .... -; *-"--_ ERIChARD EDWARD= Former Pre" ..
SIll. State oa rm l n vflit -r t. i _c Instruction.
S ; -. -. ;.. ,_, --+ + + -


r


--


. .; .'
I..




FtX9. .o




. .. .f- ..
:y l}: :i:.....


'' ''~ -'''"~o' ."'''
r


-* -. s" e

, ". : t. .rf. 1 6 U-. .b. U .1 .



IA est thwsregh sWhlarr, of high taeral atstag, ai~
a .aallenat teshor. .


8. a, COOLLIeS
fnrtueeipe1 a h 53 ae.),
later Et5, Gitt SG&ea18,
spring elfl. ill. Jane It, 1888,


.A teacher atf fiea ability... Oebaftally sortify t6 tis
high stan&tir l _thoe umannity sa-a oitiea," .-
ALFRED OB:1EDONT, Lawyer,
aprianflul. I. y rj,s 1888.
As Principal of ECwar.e Sohacl ie has Battain a high
eta4tagu ag a moral ant right ae- sal an aemellens t teacher,
L. L A ES1HEPWS l.h
eaber of City heanel,
Surgeon aneral., Ill.Nitintal Gasa,
$'ringfimU, 111. July 188X8.
His ola sa-rolo work was ae lwsra highly sat.it~soAtery.
A 0. )eolaughai,
Anst. Prf. of Ristaor,
Uininreity of loeign,
AMn Arbor, Mich. October 24, 1589.

Azaeaeptioally strong sEtuaest, ef exfellset ehaaotzer,
Sat thoroughly interested in eduatioal st-dieas.. .Thoroughly
equippeA for th, work.
3. H. HIESDAI o
Pret. at 8ae eaa ATI I of ICnhi
University of i oehigaa.
JAn Arbor, Sifh. F0b. 2O, 1890.

A fine school., a suCIes eful teacher, ant a aolture&,
Christsia gentlemaa.
J E. FFESMAS
Aust. Jupt. Iibli lastro ctloas,
3pringfiolA, i*i. anae 19, 1888.

Went from University of liiohigan to Hsrvar& in 1889*; did
three yeara work is in two, (llrAnn Arbor, 1 in Harvsrt). Grati-
ated in 1890 sate Henry Lee fellow of Pflitical2Basaoagr *a3t As-
atiest in Yenwteaie, contiauiag oe year; reoeiveM toreq A f A.L.
ia 1891. hen reomsseoene by arvyard faoelty of PoUtical ene.asy
to Chair e Hiiaery ants Peolitical Eonqar int university 1 Iteseart,
but hat alre ad beens qleted Prof. of History sa PSolitical 8 ease
is Lwarenee University, .Appleton, Wis insin.


.he sour~sa ifn ht tory xsai political Baience have bees
--- aBi. improved Aaring th lasat year., .Protf, fll is the luetruttor
ts.* '-s.--^- e .** t .--, Js. _.av+ _4- aw- toNu. *hw* tha tnTtls
- -. ,,. t r. "- : .,-?- -y .. .-... .


-t'


I-,.


,





: ,.m : ? :,1:' -'"' .& *; -'
-. -- ; ".




Iftno- i at btta tan Ar aW 0l4" 4 h
.... .& .'* ".,q.w e
,* 1 '" & .






Wh Proeaaor 4t0 lamensely popular aBSo the staseBa.
: *' '" -- '" "- "....the A.pleto y ". .
SAleto.n, Wis .A 1
iOe of 1he MM* inasatriana, 0oa9 est sa owed of,
tb *f6aes, aw whoe Wa. oeng atatly striver to ryatne 4 tb
laterste r of the iAers-lty, an M who khas =a his e~rSAtme the
S grat Isa4seMl for us to parane ear eenase here.
Stateale aaweoer Uniersity.o.
Appletah, Win. -.2e 2, 189S.
A mat ive f this. ounty. ane of the brightwt aena this
entry bin proAuate...bas besoe eminent In his rotfena and ie
spleadid record at Hesrvard College and. Lsahenim U8lGsityt gie
hi~ th e honoerble Adstinatio of bei among the foremost aMa of th9
f8a in Risatry ana Politieosl So.eae. "
Santu Wtee a tte Sohiolai
aretsa, Ill. Angat 25, 9s.
As a tlte we es omant zpre. sOeothgly enongh our admi.
rtiom for ha aU ae am naA fo Ais t eohing. His arguments are
pleor, foridole sa fair, nmak ble lootures a soures of kien
ot* $ee%* te the student.
qFeaer Gclant,."ri, UP.l UIVERSI.Tl,
Aplt f .ot tef..t, Schoo

n afrtfiea 2. R. Will. ..A to be hard la Baostoa...aa a
Harvard ma ...His conclusion s burning questions of the ay. wi3.
be of great valua. (Beaton Advertiser, Decuber, X89I )
Is eanthsnaltio. (Boston $1Vob, Apr1 1, 1$94.)












l^^ 3 ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ A.^^^ ^^ ^





; "- '**." ," .' *. ',' '. 'S ta. ', ,p.. ''1- X 2-

E NO

e 1. -' <'.. R
.- ."* -, .- ;,' t ,. .. ; ,.., .
SeA.naid xeti abt a geni r deta In every pla



Slpp. whic a h has hat e Hahai .btepm*nin ty, s4coesaul.,. a, *l aiv n
1 the a.flo ethe ao sWsfful aadi sta iat has'.e'er hab o; -
.; .,r ".." ;' -- ,."'- .-r :oa'.' .Pb-6. a P':. rW tape''.a
e fa u hy prepared* for work a; risfdssOaao)ten a 1'~solutely
fi,' enhi ar c",. in a *taig", .H: I ..,t .a su e a
0,,,0., ,'."e most : fteais.15 virit had w
a":' mag~~lb$6: 4s t~Og ta ie titM et iid .ObAS, tsu1o
",eetefl'ce ,i :hat 'Viqt1 s MSnCIlaWP wn

tre i.-shiag., pri gr he;."s. yearss .his prf'ei d4iy, 'a. oluttl

enjoyed 4anh unpresdf*ated sia.aw ard troiwtti a4i to hifL *delieint lxeou-
* i'iv p 'l4 u t^ ''" '' : : ". 1 ", "* ; 1 "' ''
Pre i. ~d s V. is a' man rf thi ugb and laiber. eAueation, a -.tua
e t of ame aind, .thing 's.a wll as .o book, broad.im Ag ad charuit'a
i his conrqideratian otf others' dewps; ad tParess ia tie expreaio
of s lii z eonAe.nl .g ,g h t M. ~n. ws is ,-: right. ,. .
S: .P ipp, tansae h
'- ', '. *.,fl boin- ,-capablA" A wtll, ag to ,. i o .a" s tw ng' t to.',
h a, .h a, ab$tways I ee .afta atnact in the deai~eta sa o- f h ileg'
wirk, in fae, this is oa' of his stro, patints. The sVucess ii paeournig
"the large ,appbrpxrist'nis. :~rem .the legi.s itgre isast wintei :..- mas ...
o. hi, eflfortP a.'1 aia'- tPl*ftea i' presenait the negpa of ,the eia g,
SMrs... &tat4 $teh i, otlhe, Kniansas,
I .hatt .'saidt thW'op;ea rtunit'y -to. observe Prof.esso2 W ill's work. aad
h. 0 during .t..le pas-t fine ynrs.., His qiuatlif.altions are first
ofq'^'' .*t,He wa y gi'e..n pntrQl of the nkia6lement. ad at
w.. rk ta'St tho4rpugfly interj4 .4.t m4*ntift o all
if .- ata .'dt]i -cLa ses aa..al aj patleal, so that they eeMul ...n
'a t' i' a. ftfeet(.. ?anm0t" dairyatea ahd represent ataive of agticaltur-
lW. putblctiaYoflVo oted.h.e hai ze in thi maaagete't. and in the
w.&it. iand; bnlas: .ntnist-,. Q. ,3 'rpflmri nt .s t&tita Thistead( of
bpsi. neonsftlf aMf:t.0 sonA9g 16o we being etald pa by other MBates asa
hti.ahidg.tspX'Tt Bte.i M a: p'att ot f.., Th. r qultus hwvTe been.
very 44 .t o... *.. ; ,' : ,.', -:.'.' :: ; :. f' fiaan, t" prie ansa, ,

II, ThaOM PROPE383R0, IN THS KANSAS STATE AQRICULTURA3L l l* L.W
With few' esept.Itts,.., bti tudeptmz aad rofiesora are very strongly
favatla to the bt at ,and beee mest heart its w a
A it a'tkrrar*r9 wAeaf^bnt adobl rab t oeu vt zt? qacO r
as z ,,,+.to t te4 t.anflnf,-.w ...r energ In sz u t 1 ,r raof: l,- ,. -.4-y met

.hi s .eqai i._ .h -gfl44,, q4 0. l ege ows him a de-t. 't .can nev. er pay,
a.. ih ght. )ie la, ... fr-H. ; ee ehas -aiftot it. the .nt rank .


-r:es. + fi W'}t: .-. #t f.k.!.,. u.ir +ly.a moit" able executiveb.lAt" pb_.W,*it1 teach-..
-.4 .A '?0

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Sl f*rce.ifl aiprelif o writer. .a coltt sl kdniy tgtle-*
In.. M 4# *r ha it be takfl to mae. the teach+ n-prtiian
... : ,a l .... -, ... .. .. : .
SW. : .,'.. a P0ol4' Science.

S,Adtnistrao t-olg hs 'ance in aot
1 42a1 i athep4ance hafl eig incense the standard b eeia, e-
*4d' a$ ya.ptutents and 0t1outy hav' been imntued ith new lht. and
gy.. V but v 0t 0t e ntAiisrt:oi.r the' p ti.e faculty when I say
'that be has bee an ilhapit6in t6 'g .. -.
osp. Ha 'yf. Qf -Bgineeing .
.i 'ranaMegiat has 'beep- u i fi lly to'oeC f i l... Preaie9t Willi~
S H pim. is:.e n ~p the ork.t .f tlhe .:itaherls wdMr-him,
,akinog St-.F ,' artmp..$ atl aui"r,: I. n ,e 4 arE.. a.
..- 'in AVs 2 a' o.r. eu p, a' gt i .t ui i -work o'f the
rh '. ll''l .ls' ee' institutes hare ubeen trebled io nwtbey during the
two years of heiadzni.gtflitlon-'and through Prfdident ill's lilftKeoe
r.apropyatians nr ecurEd'' that -will enable the college to hold aoh.
ye' Tfifte.en qtie" the number of farr6E%-' institUt4s. held yearly previ-
.. oug to i.saaiilstT Aion....B ten years proevioui, to presidentt Will!t
b nfing pres14bt' aMtotpipt wee aep to esatabflsh 'dairy .31pol at
i., dolleg .i*- nothing as ,aCemplisled,.. .Within sit month after he'
b4capie prsil.t dairy *c.pol was eetablibhed with thea 4tid means at
h hsna. .The wo.'-of t4i.i soolei was so satiefactoery t tohe d ray-mea of
thet .atie the thqy matp 'or us fr the last, legikalture' an appropri..
att...h sauftio ent, to' establish ,pne 4,f the bet' equipped dairy ahoola in"
the; fi6l, a... Cottril, .of. ,o i'AgrioilurS, S.upt, of Tarm,
A'. Athe hati a -greSt saeattoal ntitiuto he has nhowp rare
SWr in orgaAizing afd Ad'eeping it along idea Undsn *y' all people.
,, f d.eal te.&encoie'she is greatly .beloved. Hq I "the. stetnest foe to
wrbnge.do'a...-and Ka s made his perW felt f6er character and progr-ena in
broad e4d- ttZonail things far Ley/nd any -other man in Kansas. Ie is
S e ep e .s fr d, ,
AILI- *d o f inglish 'and .Li4etature,,
'" ''. .. ','"' '*-; ',""''^*4 .. '. 6-, t .-. .- ....^.
T great ro.wt, that our college has experienced dur.ig .his admin-
S. rationtA.. impr:veafnt.s in.iethods and directions of work in all
e'' r.- Artntmen4tsf ,E.', lXlgeg and -. tati on, wthch 't ree6gni zed and conoeead'
by ty friendd few .alk, have Tea dt e not alone, to his tireless energy
: t ..t' no .dEg.... -ai.r ad liberal impartial, manner of
de.alin.g wi r.sai'ty and -i'atle on iu.eil. "o. v et
.:, .... q,- -* ;. .< ip f f .V iq t. Biology Sg a Yet. .
Sh: *re iTdnit tas developed the institute an' i :j- all irat. .
Sesapecially in its a. i cultural, mechanical, engineering, and domestic
so ence sidea, as it hase le vr been detelopod b efore,..He has d lled
-u. nd hig[ an, un ~nally atrrig faoulty... H'o always insisted, mare-
S ." y apoi freedom in .tea hig and th. pr.eseh ti.ri .of all sides o a .
qu ttn. U Edward W SBemis, Prof. Qf Eeoodmio. Sacieane.

*..i talented, energetic. and ft'goroas, a natural. educator and a -






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3$,r 5t0 'Agrioulturai Collg JhM"*-B nBre madgr &atio, h lenold prosaid-
d a s it thasl uare -hi 'vry .ie aitd effiow.sant a i ami e .i: ml a.
sho 'er pa~U t,;'Pftate,6 haosr ^'td he se'adcs .Xnl 4 -iteripsts 'ofe.ou, t.eat.y,
y t ua n. 3a n! -e r.Py =' our +$ .4t .A i. u rta'. *^1.a.i94 h:. 4e 1l.l, 'a :. ay,
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Sl-,h. t m. b $-"t.-+.i to ,eour-..tw & v-t.'... ... ,..4-J a t.-.t .". .

i ow. t .O .t- .e;er -ht almost eay .an iL al pi nt O.
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.-.. ie.r- "pT i...', r! i l.$ aa 4airy. a bllettaz issued
Sd.' aretiheitj to'b the ablest- that have,
wjtqMrst.Jau 69. 04* Kaxi;aa,
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-stliendard ofq~te 4*a, tFn .ri l s
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for righteousness sake.
W. J. Bryan,
LinoQln, Nebr. June 6
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,.. nrlle. re. A. ev pr l-- to m pa ng t pr. ple t ,. :A .
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itu"r& asosep and pasra while prsaidmnt.e The fr goo owaene,

^^i-^^^tte a'ps e e spent in Man has hip, ii o da i:n 'r ,.;,;^ .:*,.


l eudational, It er7ary a ad nis rave' wbrk at Ie in, 061

'e a on, visao.'; : .. o .ear w e .p.nt in simii' .wbik-
,In Wa iig on, Ir -. i i .
S.. f f .irfit. year .we. re .Oeopie in U. S. Cit op -su. in .





t "d o4 feretry T dtli *t ea

t'.- ring 4 ,inga. +ostof the GQg "" 1908 ws '..'
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e.4. Ttnt Iaowist tirogini t, toi iawez OhioI p hetoin simi wt

Seon insot 4M1 ,bu M I

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Hia 7 TaOi Velsqr, borni Janua'7 8 aa r. ertrudLe Roge ,. born.
Ss aence 130 8 t, ed. to Washingon, D.O, where nitne .
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"..,.'a ,.].'i ,,'.- '.. : ..' -. ., ." .i :- *- .* .- ;,- -*:, \
L *i RENT 'NS M O, 1.

^oI'e ^ cn -. "iowreprespn~tet&inf
litsaryBoleties ,arhaving. I as qlowg
W claaf^ n' economics Uais, Ka;'W>nti
iaZ$Si Nebeiik
t' eg band I.s ma king flne pro Oregdn
gre {Aiithreats ;o. arrest for imak- Terpn id'-
gig t hideou-'eihve- .died way i. to ti
*IThe f6a.gn contingent iow. coz -." -* ..


iurkey. were a,gret trea
i The-detnand t student workers b .n studednts... Befi
College farml is much m create ipn be. plans o-.make
t:ne-.uppLyv. '. Come and ear quarters i-a.1i
-thbrough coUlege. None butV lecturre feldmnciof& i
'ibeea agpl gram incluTdepreglai
a pl. tion with be thec.Oeg
i .Kogsmos tlub h has Iesu ied its ol-thics andaie
k -witb iLterest.. phases ..
'.Thought" au. issed Amonig aewie
oay e ening m Ai with unusual rn 'rj ii-ii
a rind plvofl"it .l a preparing ~r the 4 '
ministers and wide- Daniel &T .orgai.A a
..e who have.an ambi- m fa o
o i'. e r.inistry aOe fast.com- has takez he t"..eologi
ee ath,uprto date' Sociol-" Oberlin.rnd has beer a
d 6ni .are a better eqlip- mbqrM ears, .E
er"iw: tifl: medieval to become a regular
riamAdern hojntleti c e knd1to have-a I
..a','; -' I S Z d al l as well.-. a
.'Te'S id rcewhich meets -iL
iida- y:ev.en- shas ,gro, in i-. Re Zk :" -. r
roestridnumbers 1:.Zsuch ian extent,. a...4. a
-t.cjslllikly to have-to be removed red :s, st6
)m l..to: 'the chapel This'g gahh
icty. religious- meeting with- s I. e 'u i
Sigips ceremony. whatever." e uas ri sa
Shce at the College in, the iglis.He haee
,artmerts. is. more than. moer'..on the..n ol
;es.1isYbas _been: at any aftern1oto, iot if
iB two "yars, an d'I ate he seems.to be wei'.
,.'.Btd entis are aeng a.becausa .-he ;*.,ti
^^*BB~ffi~lr~nii'p~r~i~tn-''ig bi.-~V'.*.~fl.&Atbr'fA










'.. P.'.e'ardish-who has taken Coffee 3c, 'SUp er-'Baked leais'.ln i@
er i4stei -al -course at the Moody BiscuitCadd Mo assesc,. Pbtatodsa,
ti-teafidBas ,spent several years -Cocoa 2c, Milk 2c.-. The 'Pplan. gri 'Ve
ccesfutevai ngeslistic and pastor- general satisfaction."-.. The stu'denis
bk.esined. oqe of. the-, best. get what they wanb, as ukch of-. it,, a.a,
A i B pre- plits in. Iowa, for, they want, and board is J!oaper then-
i piiudsedfr*'p z '. ag.tlhree or four by the old plan. Boarcdby thibi.s' l-'
.rsihm he ol.r1" specializing iu ousts on ah- average about one aoIpar
.Domisb zloaS'bdagiog. :. and twenty ilve cents per week-.' ..:.
he.watalog Is :'.work of art --.
Irthy to rac a parlor table. I a t"e "5lVt,Clcure t-
,bantains,52 .pa g- a ahows a. total ,'be 3rian t .t
Inet enrollment' olar r of 360. IRUShi f'Ollege.
W-Eme-half tones of 'e "mb hc
eat f toes c fe0t feumbers The chief event in the recent historic'

.plosant make iret ipteresi, the va- lure by, '. WilTia J. Brlan. tLr"
te aler, and the reformed to Pro. Wil The late took
e .i the reading .ma gives matter in charge and entertalned-:
Mr. Bryan at his house. .
i. ,an air of up-to-dateness. '.6nd for r ...li -n.r-eth speaker .
one-...-. a.. -Prof. W ill introduce the- speaker
*.....-.'. ....- as .'one of the mightiest forces ever'--
"Ruhkin college pride: Y on -released on this continent greater;r.
ant1aining a free forum. r -fbtlieves in detest thah most men In victory,-.
cprfoundly in the right an wisdom m and, standing 'like a migfit.y''
Id free speech. It-was proud to wel- cube, six-square, as broad, as deep, 0
comb Mr. Br.yan and. work ulp for him as high aua firm after each overtbhrow.'-,
agreat meeting. Shortly after came as before"
iiev. Grainville Lowther, official -lee- Mr. Bryan replied:
iltihrer' for: the Social Democratic "am always glad to speak under '
Paty.. Di. Lowther twice Occupied the aus ,of a college: It bring
1i' Ruskin College pulpit., he spoke me into tauch with those who are .to".
..everal times in the college chapel mould public opinion in the New Cen- -
hrid threet.imes addressed 'audiences tury. I.m particularly pleased to'-
-ohn the streets of Trenton, besides giv- speak-iider the -auspices. of Ruski
:,ing. the principal address on labor college-'because it stands for. ac-"
'' --'-. detin'- .freedom. Such. men as.-
511fepresentat.ves of conse.rvatLve Prof. Will and his associate'
ie.ns have more than once.been invit- stand ab a barrier against. thit--
t epy,N bhut thus far without..-sue- tendency:of the times to make -e4du4
?eS*" cation the bulwark of aristocracy'
W .rdidcal change "has been made instead of thi palladium of liberty'
th'l.lege dining ball. The old I knew Prof. Will when he .-wa
'sq-ihl" 'systim -which was objec- fighting for principle in one p
liable in meny respects has been the great state institutions of-.our
Sbdobhed and the "European Plan" country. He preferred his convictions
ted. .That js, the .student pays to the handsome salary that goes- ti
yor..p.hata he orders. -A represen- the President, of that instliiution. n ,I'4
,''bill of fare is as follows: honor such men.- The presence. of'
dgtt--Cantaloupe3c, Bananas 2c, Prof. Will in the faculivN tRuskih.
aed.Wheat 2c, Grape Nuts 2c, College accounts for my-p P ehe.
9c, Briead and Buttter c, Coffee today."
'.o!stum, 2c. Milk 2c. Dinner An audience of some 1i500'ff
S1icl.en .dc0 orn le,4Mahed Pta- with unflagging attention fo'
ie'6W,,,'rbiantoes Ic, .Cold ;.Slaw .. Ic, one-half hours-to -the.:fbrmps.
,a 'and'.1,3 ute'r 2C, -Puddinag 2e,' ddetial oadidaite ..- .-








tion is made fr the endirtnce 1L.:- -rQugn up onIarman..,.
s'' er. at the Tredton po st-6efce .lages i .Missou and .lAioiG-
fclasa ma;tter... ateat Imllinos State:. Nor
*secor-d 0 -matter.- erisitty,-'885; served;t ae rir c
i piape.-' ib publisbehddmonthily by' principal in sinooliN
kin College for free distribution.. to '82 and 1885 to.788
''sntfreetoallf-riends ad patrons versity of Michigan- 18 .
fie aitution. at Harvard 1889 to '91. .Gradi
u- 1890: Benry Lee Fellow, 18909 tb
-S- GEORGE 7tcA. MILLER, EDPIOR Pr6fessor of 'History and Politik
-- Science at Lawredce 'Univeraity,'; A0i
I"Wemay not live to see the day, pleton, Wisconsin, 1891'to '93. 'je
.But earth will glisten with the ray toured arid wrote in Boston, 1893 t9
O* the good time coming." Professor of Political Economy~. a
.:..... __sas State Agricultural College, 1894-i
7..;. '97; resident Kansas State Agricii
. tbch Rusttn ol[eIe ur o1e'llege, 1897. to 'l09. Conductel
.Onme te Tusin Colee cor'a' reipondence instruction, lectiure
: gacu!t ac'd wrote in Kansas and Chio~igo
'.. ,..,,. m 1899 taPO.' Professor .of -Soca
fter what.?"the' next important Sciq i Ruskin Collee, 1900 2
qeastidn about a college is "who?" General Manager,' Wstern Co opera
:4f .Garfield's definition of atcollege ,s-Associati 903..
'cotssting of.himself and Ma1 k -Hop-.' ,:1,
ki4sdn'o the respective ends of tl"1.,Adaline Dickmnan Miller:
6aciad emic log is correct, the "who" is'850 in West Union, Iowa..
the:more important. However that up on a fa.rm. .i 1orthe
'may be, the following laconic biogra- Graduated s~t~a ern Coll|
,hies of the members-of the literary Held ch~irsof History aid.:i
.culty of Ruskin College will be of, in Avaln-College 1881 tott,4
teres to.- those who are asking ceptressand teacher ..of. Ge'
ons about the institution. tPhilomath college, Oregon
f-. e ln ,,L"I,,Philomath, College, Oregon,"
besof the.other-members of the Editor of Womian's Depa
force 6f the college which West Shore Magazine
mbers twenty-five will follow. Oegon 1886 to '89. In W
work during same period .a
e McA. Miller: Born near Portland Union. Chairto
rgi Pa., 1858. Brought up on ture in Ruskin College since
n-North Missouri and Southern -
Si' Took course at Western Col- J. H. Hatton: Born in B~oneea'
Iowa ardd the University of Lf, Mo., Aug..1, 1864. Gd1a.
egon.. Professor of Greek -and the Missouri State Univ"iF
aafn,.Avalon College, -Avalon, Mo. the degree of Principal
Sto "84. President Philomath- Col- gics, -1883. Alternately tea
Oregon, '8to '85: President attending the Univbrsity,.-
Sregoh State Ten er.ance Alliance '85 i&r1891 with the degree of
6 '90; Editor Pliflc Express, Port- ofArt.s and Bachelor of. Pe
lan,; Ocegbn.'87. '89:, Began prac- 'Foin 1891 tq, .'96, Superi
c.of'lawlh Cbtago '92. Professor Charlestono- 6. .Public
f'.Non-Contretfr Law, .Chicago Law Superintendent Demin 'e
oh1,. 9,6Y.to 1900. jCouncil foi .-public Schools, esid
ydifLChiQ a Prosecutor's Depart-. college, College MounidMo
SAuthor :;of "Uncle, ed, at the University '
k d .igpther literary work: the degree of Masterc
skin College since dent Grand -RAeliilr4
,.,. 1 2 .. .. ., ,-










,i~.~. Normai, r pesiani.i the dreams f. aarice. '.
mmlar 'grade and' high ..It-kndiws tat iature hai-paoke
Im.tiie e.' Specialized in continent withiwalth asaptai
taught.i in school and packs the Christmasisictgkioig8d
iA-er.Wclasse-. for' .several years. children. Add it liows -hat'
of..,b :o"Economist Educational cans possess' podnutir dskU byil on
icie "A Modern Love. Story" that of all dth&r.pedplerini- ll'w
f!.cIiiire of'the I-nvisibles." 'Bas Aj st or presehCn ad that o.'itl -8:
entakina coursee .in French in lions on such"a colibifient shoiT
cagao-Ufiuvrs ty- and specializing able to banish.oveyirf is a dream o
.iteatmethids of'. teaching rhodern the niahti '- : '
iuages. Appointed to' the .Chair Agan .Rusa.in.olleg knows.:
Moder.Laniguagpsin HRuskiii Col- this skill hlas- been- applied' .ahi~
re June, 1902; Began work Sept. Ist. wealth has been.produced, .for. Uin
Sam's official pbblbaitin~ tell ussb
l -Se let 1Rinu in College! and give.u, the_ figures;. : W e- ie eB
: told that we. have producededd. t
The county is swarming with col- -much." '. .
,es; why should the student select The question then :arises, whlati as
askin? ., become of all this wealthb? Agai
IR'iki .College has amain end in uncle..Sam tells us: 9 per cent of t'ho
w-.ir.wh.i distinguishes it from.all popufation- lave. 71 pe r 0entr: of :it
e ileg es in Americ.. Whai is per cdnt.'have only.,'29 per.ceni;
ee hundreths of one per cent'bha
Ruin college recognizes tat the te-fafthbt f 'it' all and.- over half th-e
Siili is confroted by a- "social Ipople have practically nothing.' .
l,. i 'kno6s that, America '.here.is te.social problem i 'n
have we poor and rich. i W.
s blie tie freest' and greatest have we poor ad ich.in- a
country in the world-which country? -Why have we "over pr5i
bsA1 tt knows, too, that America duction" while people are in. wavit
n being so .free and great 'and what. are we going to .do aobbu
d'good as it might be .. it *. -
ft iognizes .that, for thecommon It js uch. .questions'as t.ese-.ttai
theprlem of iving is the Ruskin Colleg6 has.set itself parttdc
k*:b"" tti r am of living o is the
g ', problem l arly to answer. Itbelieves:that. sucn
~riwdi t, atoung men who de- conditions are unworthy of a free'-Ia:i
ftltmat. and maintain families intelligent people.. It iegards- theni
independence. are wonder- as unnecessary. It believes that Wit-
tl.or:they.can. possibly do so. wiser adjustment of things all- ii'T
Sees people- who, in all good faith.--gto do their part. might .bef. f b
v trib this and give it up, ep- from wan and the fear of wat,;' ..:
'atng.or .uicdid ng.o Ruskin' College believes tHat. w-heni
fi eole eager to r tbhe people understand the sibuatib.-
e s esu-for lives of useaet el- they will correct it. Its special nife
eyiemselvesp for lives of usifid- ipia m
ifshlithindered by.thelack'ofa.few sion is.t help them' understand .it.
ll'ar .with-which to pay for even a to l'kir.Me in such. coller co'me
i:is. schi6ol ing. to .Tiski HOM4SELMER WLL
Iseesk tramps begging for hand- --. ':_.-'.
-. -'.' The last.-ratch game.f 4.ispot-
.ires'f. ogr ieat' labor strikes by with the Trbfiton High SbhoQ llt
o .lii ,me, .hope to get'.enough increase ed in a.s.core of 5 to 0 in favoa.,
s:,.tb'leep nthefr families above kin. rski ha.. nob een
j^Tg^o ^^ 81?*8hloh: P~alt'11^"- gyatiif t~s season. 'N;7i






































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A1'..


COLLEGE TEACHING IN HISTORY, POLITICAL SCIENCE, EC. IiMICS, FINAMBE -A

SOCIOLOGY BY THOMAS E. WILL: 1891-1903.


SUBJECTS:
History & Political
Science


When
Done


Where
Done


Character of Work


History, European, Medie-
val and Modern 1891-2:full
year


Bible,


United States


English Constitu-
tional


Medieval


Political Science:
Woodrow Wilson's
State"


Civil Govcrnment


History:
U. S.,


U. S.,


IT II


English


English


Ancient


Ancient

Medieval

Political Science,


1891-2;fall &
wint er

1891-2; spring

1892-3; fall
year


Lawrence Lectures:
Univ., Apple- Library Readings
ton, Wis.

Lectures based on
S .. Bible


*n n


1892-3; winter "


"The
1891-2; full
year


1892-3;


1900-01; 4th
term

1901-2; 3rd
term

4th term

1901-8; 3rd
term

1901-2; 4th
term

1902-3; 1st
term

2nd term

3rd term

1900-01; 3rd
term

1901-2; Ist
term

2hd ton-rm

1902-3; 3rd
term


Ii Ti


ii ii


Ruskin Col-
lege, Tren-
ton, 1Mo.


IT ii


Ti T ik


Text book (Johnston) 5

Lectures: Library
Readings 3

Emerton's Introduation
to Middle Ages 5



Lectures based on
Wilson 2

Text book: John Fiske 5


Lectures based on
Channing


Lectures


" Lectures


Lectures based on
Ransome


11 T I


Lectures based o:
Myers
IT i! rT
IT II It



Lectures based o:
Hinsdale


Tf T1I


II It II


Hours
per wk


Done







Subject: Economics
Finance & Sooiology


Economics


When
Done


Where
Done


1891-2: Spring Lawrence
Univ. Apple-
ton, Wis.


Character of Work


Gide's Political
Economy


Economics



Soc biology


1892-3: 1st 1/2 Lectures, & study of
year Gide's P.E., George's
Progress & Poverty &
Protection or Free rade

1893-2: full year Lectures and study of
Horbert Spencer's
Study : of Sociology,&
Justice; Henry George's
Social Problems andl Per-
plexed Philosopher and
Fabian Essays


EoonomiaAdvanced)
Theory 1894-5: fall


Tariff


1894-5 :winter


Sociology (Advanced)
Socialism and
Single Tax 1895-6: fall


Finance (Advanced)
Banking 1895-6: winter




Financial History
of U.S. 1895-6: spring "




Financial History of
U.S.,
Taxation & Tariff
'1896-7: fall


Value


1896-7: winter


Financial History
of U.S. 1897-8: winter


Kas. State Lectures:
Ag. Col. Man-
hattan, Kas. Lectures based on
Patten's Economic Basis
of Protection, & Taus-
sig's Tariff History of
United States


5



5S


Lectures based on Fabian
" Tracts, Shaw's Munipipal
Govt. in Great Britain,
George's Progress & Pover-
ty, etc. 5

Lectures based on Bage-
hot's Lombard Street,
Dunbar's Banking, Peters'
cooperative Credit Ass'n.,
(U.S. Dept.of Ag., Rep.3) 4

Lectures based on U.S.
Statutes, Bolles's Finane
cial History of U.S., and
John Jay Ynox U. S. Demand
Hotes, etca, 5



Lectures: a) On finan-
cial history, based on
congressional debates,
n. S. Statutes, Laughlin's
History of Bimetalism, etc.
b) On taxatiesn, based on
Rep. of 11l. Bureau of La-
bor Statistics on Taxation,
1894; c) on tariff, based
on Taussig's Tariff His-
tory of U.S. 5


Lectures based on Adam
Smith, Ricardo, Joneeg,
174. Smart, & Bohm Bawerk


" Lectures


n "


Hours
per wk.
5


I


- __ _-~i --_ _1











Econpmii: (Elementary)
1894-5:


spring


1895-6: winter


1895-6:

1896-7:

1896-7:

1897-8:

1898-9:

1900-1:



1900-1:

1901-2:

1902-3:

1902-3:


Economics





Sociology:

o::Eonomics:

Economics:
Economios:


sing

wint er

spring

fall

fall

3rd storm



4th

2nd

1st

2nd


S E. B. Andrews.'s
Institutes, text

Lectures: Andrews%8
Studie&L Library Reading
n a n a n


t TV 11


ST TT

" Lectures

" Lectures


Ruskin
College,
Trenton,
MO.
n


- 5



5


Lectures


5
=








S .. .. ,

STATEMENTS.REGARDING CHARACTER AID WORE. 0F THOMAS ELM2ER WILL--
---------oOo-------------



ILLINOIS STATE NORMAL UNIVERSITY, (Student):

Is industrious, correct in his habits and in earnest
in his profession.
EDWIN 0. HEWETT, President
Illinois State Normal University,
Normal, Ill. August 7, 1885,

Graduated from our Normal School with a very honorable
record, and has made good progress since leaving us.
EDWII C. HEWETT, President
Illinois State Normal University,
Normal, 111. June 27, 1887.

Ambitious, scholarly, and vigorous and belongs to the
"do-or-die" sort of men.
JOHN WV. COOK, Prof. Mathematics,
Later President Illinois State Normal
University,
Normal, Ill, July 2:3, 1885.

Of excellent character and superior ability and scholar-
ship.
AIBERT STETSOU, Dept. of Language
and Reading,
Illinois 6tate Normal University,
Normal, Ill. June 18, 1885.

Of more than ordinary ability, and stands among the
highest in scholarship.
MARTHA.D. L. HAYNIE, Teacher of
Modern Languages,
:y. .Illinois State 'Normal University,
"Normal,Ill. June 16, 1885. .- _


LCAOX,IThLINOIS, (Asst. Principal and Grammar Teacher):
His work and discipline are first class... Would have a
permanent lease on positions under me, did he not richly de-
serve something better.
0, R. TROWBRIDGE, Supt.,and Principal
of High School,
Lacon Union Schools,
Lacon, Illi, Dec .14,. 1885.





. -. .- -

'. "- -2-


GOLCOINDA,: ILINOIS, (Principal of Schools):

I can heartily commend him to all for his pure life/..
stimulating influence; for his ceaseless energy in all the acti-
vities.of life looking to the elevating and ennobling of men.
GEORGE EURLINGA.E, Pastor,
In charge of the M. E. Church,
Golconda, Ill. May 31, 1886.

Has done splendid work; we found in him a thorough teacher
and an exemplary Christian gentleman, and have employed him for
the coming term.
THOSE. WV McCOY,)
A. D. PIERCE, ) School Board,
J. C. BAlER, ) Golconda, Ill.
JAMES A. ROSE, Ex Member of Board:
Since, Secty, of State of Illinois.
Golconda, Pope Co., Ill. June 3, 1886

SPRINGFIELD, P NLUOI8, (Principal, Edwards Grammar Schooll:

Of excellent character and attainments, and a teacher of
ability.. Filled position of principal nmst satisfactorily to
those who were best acquainted with his work.
ABBIE SUTTON, NINA L. VWITHROW, NETTIE
W7HIPPLE, FLOREIICE '7HIPPLE, AlINA L.
POWER, NELLIE SAUUDDERS BENITA BERRY,
MRS. E. T. STOCKIALE.-(-Teachers in
Edwards School.)
I cordially endorse the above statement.
ANDREW M. BROOKS, Supt., Sangamon County
Schools-
Springfield, Ill. June 19, 1888.

Well qualified, energetic, progressive.
; ANDREW M. BROOKS, Supt/, Sangamon CoOnty
Schools. -
Springfield, Ill., July 5, 1887.

A mbst thorough scholar, .of high moral standing, and an .
excellent teacher.
J. H. COLLINS, Principal of High School,
Later Supt.., City Schools,
Springfield, Ill. June 19, 1888.

A fine scholar, a successful teacher, and a cultured
Christian gentleman.
J. H. FREEMAII, Asst. Supt. Public
Instruction,
Springfield, 111. June 19, 1888.

Appointed as an instructor in Teachers' InstitOtes
established by law in Illinois.
SRICHARD EDWARDS, State Supt'. of
S. Instruction,
S ... ." -ringfield, I11 .'Feb..14, 1897.
...- .. o .. ... '' .-




r


lc;
I" ~


Stood high as a student in N]ormal., .anh.as --been success-
here as a school manager...able and faithful.
RI0EHARD EDWARDS, Sapt. of Public
Instruction,
Springfield, Ill. June 28, 1887.


A teacher of fine ability...Cheerfully certify to his
high standing in the community as a citizen.
ALFRED ORENDORFF, lawyer,
Springfield, Ill. July 3, 1888.

As Principal of Edwards School he has attained a high
standing as a moral and upright man and an excellent teacher.
L'. I. MATTBEWS, M.D., Member of
City Council,
Surgeon General, Ill. National Guard,
Springfield, Ill. July 6, 1888,

Every way worthy...A teacher of more than usual thorough-
ness and success.
IW. N. MC ELROY, Pastor First
M. E. Church,
Springfield, Ill. July 4, 1887.



UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, (Special Student, 1 yr.):

His class-room work was always highly satisfactory.
A. C. MC LAUGHLIN, Asst/ Prof. of
History,
'University of Michigan,
Ann Arbor, Mich. October 24, 1889.

An exceptionally strong student, of excellent. character, and
thoroughly interested in educational studies...Thoroughly equipped
for work.
B. A. HINSDALE, Prof. of Science and
Art of Teaching,
University of Michigan,
Ann Arbor, Mich. Feb. 20, 1890.


RVARD QQ LEGE, (Student 2yrs.,),
S Did three and three-fourths years'work in two. (1 in Ann Arbor,
1 in Harvard.) Graduated in 1890; made Benry Lee fellow of Poli-
tical Economy and Assistant in Economics, continuing one year; re-
ceived degree of A. M, in 1891. Then recommended by Harvard faculty
.of Political Economy to Chair of History and Political Economy in
University of Missouri, but had already been elected Prbof of History


".,__ .*\
-~


ful


Ma


-3-


I. --


,!





._ .. ..

"*'. *"" ; "
I I.

_. -* .--*,y t :-
" .. ,
i," "


...* J


-.4 .7> .


'and political -.Science


-4 .


in- Lawrence University,. Aplton isconsinr
---' '. .. '-: -". 2


: i LARE.1CEE UNIVERSITY, APPLETON, WISCONSIN,. (Prof. of History and -Political
Science') :
, .. .


The courses in history-and political science have been
much improved during the last year..Jrof. Will is the Instructor
in this Department, and his aim is ever to find the truth.and
sift out the wheat from the chalf. All lines of history are
.taught with reference to the political institutions. Political
Science.is not better taught in any college or university of the
United States. All,theories are thoroughly investigated and
criticizedd, the truth ever being:.the object of study.
.AWRENCE COLUMBIA3I SOUVENIR, 1893,
Lawrence University,
Appleton, Wis..


'The Professor is immensely popular among the students.
THE APPLETON DAILY POST,
Appleton, Wis. June 22, 1893,

One of the most industrious, competent and beloved of
the professors, one who has constantly striven to advance the
interests of the University, and who has made his -department the
great inducement for us to pursue our course here.
STUDENTS, Lawrence University,
Appleton, Wis. June 22, 1893.

A native of this county...One of the brightest men this
country has produced...has become eminent in his profession and
his splendid record at Harvard College and Lawrence University
give him the honorable distinction of being among the foremost men
of the day in History and Political Science.
L:YON EU 3R, Supt. Woodford County Schools,
Eureka, Ill. August 25, 1893.

As a class we cannot .express strongly enough our admi-
ration for him as a man and for his teaching. His arguments are
Clear, forcible and fair, making his lectures a source of keen
Enjoyment to the student.
SENIOR CLASS, LAWJEEICE UIVIVEISITY,
Appleton, Wis. June 22, 1895.


BOSTON, MASSACEUSETTS, (Lecturing and Writing):

Professor T. E. Will,..is to be heard in Boston...Is a
Harvard man...His conclusions on burning.questions of the. day
*will be of great value.
BOST011 ADVERTISER, December, 1893.

Invited by well-known Bostonians to lecture here...Is a well -
known authority.
BOSTOU .hERALD, December 15, 1893.


Is enthusiastic.


BOSTON GLfBE,


April 1, 1894.


- .rl ;.m I ... r


I.


- ?,:.,*


''


I











SOCIAL ECONOI1ICS.

On November 28th, 1893, the undersigned ex-
tended to Professor Will the following invitation:
"The social and political problems which today present them-
selves for solution, not only to the United States but to all
civilized nations, are based of necessity on moral and economic
grounds. To be ignorant of these underlying principles is to
grope in the dark at the cost of needless human suffering and
waste. Light is needed. Elementary instruction is all-impor-
tant. Every earnest and scientific contribution is to be welcomed.
In this conviction, the undersigned have invited Prof. Thomas
E. Will, late Professor of History and Political Science at Law-
rence University, Appleton, Wisconsin, to deliver a course of
four free lectures on Social Economics, on successive Fridays,
December 15, 22d, and 29th, 1893, and January 5th, 1894, at 7.45
p. m., in Arcade Hall, No. 7 Park Square, Boston."
EDWARD E. HALE. ELIZA STOWE TWITCHELL.
EDWIN D. MEAD. ALICE STONE BLACKWELL.
JOHN J. ENNEKING. B. 0. FLOWER.
Louis ALBERT BANKS. LOUIS PRANG.
HENRY R. LEGATE. W. D. MCCRACKAN.
WM. LLOYD GARRISON. SYLVESTER BAXTER.
ELLEN BATTELLE DIETRICK. JAMES R. CARRET..
Boston, November 28th, 1893.
The course of preliminary lectures closed on Friday, January
5th. On Friday evening, December 29th, a class was formed
for the'study of those principles of Political Economy which
bear most directly upon modern life. Beginning January IIth,
Prof. Will gives free lectures on successive Thursday evenings,
at 8 o'clock, before this class and such others as desire to attend.
The work is.conducted.on the University Extension Plan. Each
lecture is followed by a general discussion. The subjects of
Wealth,Value, Production (Land, Labor, and Capital), Exchange
(Money and Free, vs. Restricted Commerce), Distribution (Rent,
Wages, Interest and Profits), and kindred topics will be consid-
ered in the light of first principles.
During the progress of this economic study the related ques-
tions of social reform will receive incidental attention; later they
will be given special treatment,
Those who attended the preliminary lectures and all others
who may be interested in economic questions are cordially
invited to attend the Extension Lectures and also to become
members of the class. Free admission to students and listeners.
Opportunity will be afforded at the meetings for contributing
to the maintenance of the work.
The class will meet in future on Thursdays at Wesleyan Hall,
No. 36 Bromfield Street, at 7.30 p. m.; lecture at 8.oo.
THOSE. E. WILL,
C. B. FILLEBROWN,
JAMES R. CARRET,
Executive Committee.


-I II- .ix1.r-, .;


s




i-L


TO REFORMERS.
To thoughtful men and women the supreme import ain..- -.i
economic study is daily becoming more evident. While -: .i -ty
in civilized countries, has moved steadily forward toward r..l t i1: 1
intellectual and religious liberty, it has permitted at t:e :ime
time the development of an economic despotism that in In n,,
cases forbids the exercise of conceded rights and render: 1-.. r ..
formal rather than real.
The next advance step must be toward industrial lib r t.' To'
gain it we must be familiar with economic laws and instit, t ...u- ,
and must be able not only to see wherein our industrial -., t. in
fails to conform to the needs of an advancing age but to .l 1-....-C r
how to secure this conformity without at the same time ri- k mi
further violations of economic laws and consequent social I t re i
Without such knowledge the reformer must fight as one I' ail,
the air.
All who are interested in the great industrial move:ji- it :ri:-
cordially invited to attend these meetings and aid in th,- r.t :k .i.
working out a Political Economy that shall be at once 'ii 1 .:n -i
scientific, moral and human, and therefore true and hell- ul
This movement represents no reform sect and the wt Itl: r u .-
scribe= ul rnnrnitjnqlvytn tin econnmir creed Truth. thli- h.:li.
tri.ith t a h,-tl.'l. In ut i. lil- ruth h.- ,*,n,:.. i :-_ to LbL th,: ,'ul ,
I-.i I .1 .o :i tr t T i'ill,: .. : -. .. lu.: ,- i l,.,. i ,l l ,J
t.1 th .1!-,l,. "- "." "f I ': i [.:.ji] l.- l,: h 1. 1. th .I| ul li1.: |Ll
p r.:. I r-:: I 1..:.. ''I i n i. I l* i i' ..r !j !'i ulli -. i i 1 r..*, -. -
c ::- i ,' Ith Il.t..r .i 'i-L l I :.t. i ir, in ''ri': .- i l.: p '.I-
tunity for tlie :entlationi of the~ utbict in h nT 1,- -hl..ull pr-' .-
o.' -" i.' i rnA -1_ tl L t 1.LL t'le .in t- t il t ..I th i' -c
-r_,u, nt re '--r,-L_,,:--_- ir.- m :i.1- t,, th,-- lite r t r o' Ih : -L i.;^..t
. nJ tl.- llil.,r ri,-- ,,t ..-l.:.n a lt...rl :sl u.L i ,,] tnt l i lt,_ +t ic t..r Lthi


P r r -.r'- .- h -' t ; i n i n.1 I '.* .I '. .' 1 -! i 0:. ..., t... in .:I- I ti -
i..l rr L ir..:,. t .'-..p.r t- in h n .. .- ni t ...:,- : '. tch .t
i-. I et the r e Ili h t .i li..!. ,- i!i. ti .> i l t ,i i .:.r i o rl.


"IF -: i/ ...




Sn_ Oi._. om ..9 _-- ....... .. .


Bs.;'s.' Herl/./ ENi/ii.rid, ,\ltr SO / '4.




A WORTHY EFFORT.

A.rmon; ri li e iusjcli an,:l p.ri-; n:. i.orl', .mi ort. i.n ire in, ril f p' op il:-ir
instruction tlie 'Free L *..tul .:- :.'.,a! E on.'ih.n ,' o'i, L] 1,-. I. "ni
given d.lurii-i rt past. iirl.r, o and ire t;ll gi;'.'en n- Thurs-.day ey .. n ,s
at W e .l. .:an i- ll, 3'.. lromr il'-d -.rr..t, d:s :r- e t. I, : m torii..rir. 1r
lecture l, as. .ie a I l, c.,trc ,,r .ta : I- I .,i rn- e l for thin e r..- o:f rh'
principal: .t p..it.:.l rcco..io.m l...l-i h,: ir ni.:,- .:ire.:.il, up...n iin:.d.:rJI lit .
T he w .-.ri. i- ..ondu.: -I : rn lr,: un .. sir, c-.r.. ,,r.n plari, n.:d is ;ii. h .'
of Prof. T i.-.mrii E. W\ ill, -i pr, -: :-r ..f L;--t ., .ndl political -: ien ie tt
Lawrenc:e l i,,-r,.r p l t. r,. A\V' Ea..h let r t...ll,..,:.l i:,v :b a rr
eral dis'-u ...r.n, it-, I-I;L all ar in,. .: ti t:ki,-l. part. Tih-. 'uL -I' r, tlear-. :
are tho:- li-h ar ti.:," tI.. ir n ri- Lisis t i- p:.litical and also: .id .is
cussiori,- ijl-. i,-.. ,., t I. l -e ..:.:c all lm i '.Tr ,:.;t ri:-, I-oti. m alc :t1 l
fem ale, t'. ir. .:l i d- ; t..r iml tim e: i- '.ur.i ; uh.- n ;t \ e .i c -.s r', f..,r
the soc i;- pel e r.Jd .nd -.tridi Eal .I e f.ir of .:.ur p .co.. [lit t i l tl hliou',l r..t
be led aAo, b, .. Il .:l .hn' ri,:al nrio- s, '.. ..it -s ...ul'l ,lear!, hi.pi,:li:ei.f-
what is airn.] .m at is nwt po~' I-I.. in the dir -' li:on l' sO0nal i ,md :..now.ic
reform I I-,, rear- :r tlce aini.:.unt ,:.4 ;rit :.llin .gent nii.itru ti-: that can L.r- im -
parted .:.r. th-,Ec aut'-.:'-_ th.: lal -I r IrI rn 1 r .f [ .t:... p. pi:e o* lic. irI :s v in
be trai''J i'nd i ..:' n ,ir. r t .arn:u5..l to a ..orr-c' urnd. -sran tr i-.: : l,'.
matter-, the la.:lt-r it A.,I L. b or o:'u' ,r ,, ':ur Star.:, ~d o 1: ci ou'Ir, Sit.u
a class a- in ;i to n whi: '.'- lit r t rr,'.. i a p3 l.-it,:, : l ich: i 1 a- ., I:-, ir
fruit of iOc r:tnilI: ,. lu.u ."


T he fi t -'.:,.,,e ended Thiun Y::t, c ernil'i, .-piil 5. O rn Ti] .ir -.:l:,
evenir.:. ..-pril i 2. it 7. :., rli -. .:...ii c.. .se .' ill i: .n i t tile ; ln
hall.
Se eral lectur,:s .ill 1[:e de t'..t > d..t the otit.3e i', i: e si i:ic.:t A._,
"Mon.y :and' Finan-." It ai h-..pe: tdrhain, 1n i: bie itier rild in
taking tilt this r n...niteni.:.t [pI:blem.
All lectures free.































SOCIAL ECONOMIICS.

On November 28th, i893, the undersigned ex-
tended to I'r(,tfeissr Will the following invitation:
"' The ciial andl political probe Ilems I rwhichl today present them-
selves for solution, not only to the Unitcd Stat-s. but to all
civilized nation"-, are ba-ed of neci-,isty on moral anIl c]ouiomic
roundss To be ignorant of these underly ing principles is to
gro.pe in the dark at the cost ot necedlls human -uffiriig and
wa.te. Light i- n:eeldd Elementair instruction is all-irnmpr- if popular
tant. Every teirne-t and -,ciernt ti co tr il.utic, Is tbt e w elconl d. ,a'e en
ace been
In this cou ct i3u, the u under-i~ued hai-e invited Prof Thol'i.,s
-ps E. Will, late Profes-or col Hii'try anin Politic l Sciente at LaV- evenings
rcnce lUiversity, Appleton, \\i-con-im. to lellr.r a co.iursv of led. Tihe
four free lectures on Scial Economici'-. o11 -vLcce-,ive Fridayv', y of those
Deceml.er 15. :21. andl :cth. iS ;. and January. 5th. IQ ,4 at 15 modern life.
p. m., in Arcade Hill. No. 7 Park ,iu ire, Bo-ton."
EDrr.v KL E. H .LE. EI.IA 7.O S '.- TWITCHELL. cha
Er.wN D. .ILEr. A.ICE ST':N. Bi. \CK.I L.L science at
JOHN J. ENNLKIN-. 1 0. FLow.vr
1.o01.is i-i.R Hi-INR R. .LE-ATF. \'. D. Al\ICi t K IN (tS treated
W'. Li -,ri (Gr.GRRISON S''L\'ESTR I-. .xri .R.
F .LliN Bxrrr.i_.F D)IETRICK. J tMeS F. R C.ARrE r social dis
BL.nsL No cril, r --lh, i ', male and
The c..,ursi. of pr 1iiiiiiari y lect ure- closed .-'n Fri.l t muarv
;th. )On Frid.ai ei n-iug, -. ,-ce iiber ,uth, .i c'l--s as rulmcd essar for
for the tudy of thlio-i principles .. I Po.liti'al Eci.nom, which should not
bear mi.ist directly upon nirmodern litf Bieginnic January iithl, apprehend
Prof. W ill gi: f'ree l, tii rc- on succes-' ivce l urt.ida er'.cuig -. econoinic
at S o'clo k, b,-ifore thi- cla-.- an l -uch others as desire to attend.
Th, work is conducted :.n the ITniicrs-it Esttnsion i'lnu. Each can
Itc.ture is follluv'd iby a ene-ral disciussinn. The -ul.lt..ts of minds can
Vealth,Value, l'r,_.lutctioni L nd, L'ab r, ina.l Capital ,. Ex..han'-e g of these
I Money and1 Free, t '. Restrictej Col)rumt rie .. Di-tributiion, Rent, try. Su:h
Wagie-. Interest aud Profit ,, and kindred topics %iIll be- coin-id-
errd in the light ot first prnuciplc h may bear
Sm nDuringt the progress of this economic -tutdi the related que.-
tionu of -o,-ial retorin will recei- e Incileiitn l attention : la.tcr the.,
,ill be git.en Special treatment.
Thisc xi hi attendlel the preliininary li-tur,-s :aud all other- Thursday
who, ma. :ic intl ri-.teil in ecout lniii qLuestionl 'are crorliallyv
the same
iu\ited to attunil thi Fxten-ion Lecture anr l also t.. L.econme
members ofi tih- cls- : Free admis-ion to stud.lnt- aul l tcner-.
Opportunity '.ill be -iffor.le.l at the mettinits fir :cotributiug subject of
to the mtainitenance of thie i\)rk
The class will imet in future on Thulr-days at W\\le\ an Hall. rested in
No. 36 Bromfield Street. at 7.;3. p. ni lecture at S.,-,.
THr i F. WI IL.
C. R. FI.LLRRiiM N,
J \MrE R C.RRFT,
-ic' r2111 n i Iinrir.









I.
W-f.I V" TOe .. -.






I. Prom agents of the anssi State Agri ltaetl College:
Its has dsmenstrated the faet of his amapetenoj to head
Srt institiLon pf learning bat increase its usefulnteB all along
t h, e ,
-:~,

T.. J. HU.SOI, Fredonia, Kansas.
Sz is a. en of the highest eduaational qoalefisatiezo
Swih Ose"thti exeatlT n ab litig mad a ageise for details. In
even position whioh he ha hel s s beea eami. atfMy auooessful.. -J
has givTen the college the meet auooeefatl adainiztration it has evrr
mARL .YOO.MN, arseons, Kansas/
.e was rickly prepared fen his work (as profepser) and
SAbsolutely fair and impartial in his teaching. ..His reseoree seemed
exha3stless, and he was master of every situation. I have visited
his olass work and noted in a marked Aegree those rare oharactaris-
tics so essential to tre teaching* During the two years of his
presidency the college has enjoyedtn unpreoneoated suooese and
growth due to him excellent executive ability.
President Will is a man of thorough and liberal education,
a estient of maen ana things as well as of books, broad-minded and
charitable in his consideration of others' views;a and fearless in
the expression of h1w ewn ooneerning what he know is right.
Wf. H. PRIPBS, Kansas City, Mo.
While being ea)able and willing to do as muoh as two men
ought to do, he has always been painstaking and exact in the detail
of ellege work, in fact this 8i one of his atrfng points. The suo-
oess in seeuring the large appropriations from the legislature last
winter is due mainly to his efforts, and carefulness in presenting
the needs of the oolf3g MRS. SUSAN J. 8. S JO Olathe, aae.
I have had the opportunity to observe Professor Will's
work andr his capacity. during the past five years...1i. qualifications
"ese first olass in.eery respeot...He wae given onrolr ef the
aSageIOm and at onve proceeded to secure men fully equipped
cisktifioaly for .their work and thoroughly interested in the wea1S
being of the agricultural and industrial classes and also practical,
as that they could put their ideas into effect...Farmeru, dairymen
and representatives of agricultural publications -aeon noted the
S*.hamge in the managVMent and in the results ata became enthunaiatio.

was being, held up by other statess as a shining example for them to
pattern after. The results hawe been ver satistfatory.
0. 0. I.QFM Enterprise, Kansas.






XX*. rom Professore in the Iansa State Agricultural College.
With fr 9exfpt i.s,...bothestuelenta and professors are
very strongly fdtverable to sho administration of the last two years;
and believe most hearty 1i its wistem ana the tfr-reachlg and
sdadrbale character of its resulte.. Jor far-sfgh te planaang and
tireless eery n inexe i tionUt I have rarely et hs, equal. ..&he Ag-
ricultural OGiege owes him a debt it can never pay. Day and night
he has worked for it. He has lifted it to the front rank .f insti-
tutions of its kind.
President Will is not only a most able executive but
powerful teacher....A very forceful sad polifie writer and a. oourte-
onu, kindly gentleman... he utaost are has been taken to make the
teaching mon-partsm ansad iamrttial.
fIAMK PARBSOS, rof, Of History & political Science.
Under his administration this college has advanced in a
most marked manner, the attendance has largely increased, the
standard has been raised, and both students and. fao lty have been
imbued with new life and energy...I but voioe the sentiments of the
entire faulty whena L ,a that he has been an insgration tv all.
JOSIEPHBYIER, rfref. of Engineering.
D3
His management has been unusually suoeesaful...Prebident
Will's strong point is in building up the work of the teachers
under him, making strong eprtmenta s well as a strong college in
general. He has been especially vigorous in pushing the agricultural
work of the college. Our farmers' institutes have trebled in number
during the two years of his administration and through President
Will's influence appropriations were secured that will enable the
college to hold &aeh year fifteen times the auaber of farmers'
institutes held yearly previous to hip administration...ro ten
years previous to President Will's becoming president, attempts
were made to establish a dairy school at this college, but nothing
was aoeouplished. Within six months after he became president a
dairy school was established with the limited means at hand.. The
work of this school was so satisfaotory to the dairy-sen of the state
that they seoured for us from the last legislature an appropriation
sufficient to establish one of the beet equipped dairy schools in
the Union, H. H. COTTRELL, Prof. Of Agrielour re,Snptobf-Parm.
An tqB hea, af a great eAoeatioeal ingtitltOa. he has
ishwwa rare w ewria a'sAiag anI tevelap ig at a &l.aRl AlineB.
By all people of ideal tendencies he ia greatly beloved*. .e is the
sternest toe to wrong eers. and has made his power felt for
oharsater and bregreiss in broad educational things far beyond any
ihterx *anm ix bUass. He is the people frientd..
DU BW JS, IFAJM, Prof. Of.fgiAsah and Literature.
T.he gres t growth that eur college has experienodliuri3
I h s administration, the impreeuaena t in method kan directions of
fstk :a all departments of ooflege ad' station, whiph are recognized.
SqpA- oneedoa by friend and fee aliae, have bean aue. ot alone 4th
Shs tieI ener sr,but in to msal deree tbh' is fair ad liberal,
impartial manner of eali ng with f&oaly and isttion couno l.
~21: 10E40PSOi~R, r of et. Set. & Bielogy,atate Vet.

Mh i President has developed the inst ithtion in all, dirne
c. tnie, especially in its agritoltural, seehantaled enineeeS4gt, and
", ,-iteas"tioosoienoe aites as it has e:ver been developed befet...Ie has
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engall aroma him an m .auuall strong faoulty.. .B& has always in-
sister mro mTver, upi foreetn in. teaching sand the presentation of
all sides -of a q estion.
WEARD W. sHI 8, Prof. Of oonoaie Soensne .
oe is tale~ated, energetic and vigorous, a natural e'anoster
and .an adaert thinker. Sia presidency in this college has been 4
peried of eixtraoriiary g growth anA general develonpmet.
J.D. VAMISB, Prof. of Inatutrial Art & Designing,
-Senior eloner of Faculty.
He is an indefatigable worker, persistent, energoett, de-
termined and effective in pushing forward his plans. He is remarkable
in his executive ability and his systematic method...He has eertaialy
done wonderful work in this institution.
FEBJERBIC A. M~TOJALU Prof. of Oratory.
III. From Others.
Be has been very suoaessful in changing the Kansas Agri-
arltural College from a fossilised institution to one of great pro.
groeeienoes.
Re -has surrounded himself with an unnusally strong faculy
&ad has shown capacity which assurea success in any educational field.
Be is affable, approachable and popular with his faculty and with his
students. He is a thorough scholar and an able writer.
B.EIJ. ANDREWS, then Supt. of Schools, Chicago, later
Chancellor Nebraska State Universit*
Our State Agrioultural College has never made such splendid
proIress as it has under his very able and efficient management. He
is an hondr to our state, an hsor to the educational interests of ear
eaontry, and an honor to our State Agricultural College, as he will be
to any college that may -be so fortunate as to secure his services.
Present Will is a ma of great energy, splendid executive ability
and in point of edneatiea he starts on the tospm t round of the ladler.
JOST P. 8T. JOHN, Ex-overnor of Kuana.
He is a profound scholar, a great college president the
beat ur state ever haA...Ou State Agr4iaultural College was never so
prosperous s Rew "in all that iakoj 1% uoeftal and grea t.
J. D. BO02Z., Coanreasmi n at large, Winfifeld, Ensas.
I believe that he has done more to build up the Kansaa
College than saTyboe else.
A. WARER, IMrietta, Ohio.
If has built up in two years the Kaas. Agricultural College
until now it enjoys a national reputation. I might almost say an in-
tetnatioual distinction, as requests are coming from Egypt, Gaba, sad
various other remote regions, for the agricultural and dairy bulletin
issued by the Agricultural College. They are said to be the ablest
tait have Aer been sent out.
SB. 0. LOWR, Editor. "The Coming Age", Boston, Mass.
e has brought the aohool at Manhattan to the very front of
sia colleges in the country.
". o JH B. UAPER, Brango, Cole.




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That he gave eaminea t atisfat tion ati Mahta4; in- i this
state ms President of the College, is known to men of all parties,
DAVID OYEMRT~ R, Topeka, Kanase.

His corps of assistants have never bee eguallet at any
ttme at the college; the course of instruction was the beat ever
Sp"rflau# in that institution. Daer 2romsident Will the collage at-
taine. its highest standard of excellence.
M&a HTTAN MEROEUNB, e2iterial, Sept. 5, 1902t











































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-"STE "O'RK
His subjecet...Jie discussed in a very intelligent manner.
S(Rsp fUloa -Jour.bal, Long Pina, Sebraska, July 21, 1894.1

RI1 intere r all who .are concerned for good citizenship.

raSoutlreate, Oiroinnat i, Ohio., Novemiber 2, 1894.1

. ..
M a a e ;-,anc'- assat l "Iy su e -Bato. M~3rr ftian Tz~sw
Aatls Ga, Revember 8, 1W4.1

A lose student of Ameriani po.litaa and& goerxnmipt, (FEes4ai
tman, tingston, K Bj6Wlnember IS, 1a94li

iasa o .r- it knew what he was' talkirg ashot. o'eka State

.-ember, 1stj .
OneB .' the iast ae!BeduaorB of ear fi*m...A man of tire)





r : ) .

less enaez of broad ideaa and nobte ideal s... great sah.olar and
'wiole should bmaan6itaria. (New aXz,, September 8, 189'.
A. IargeiBeaxte, rmnpatheti& mam. (Ga&La Kansaa, EaaZen,
oettober 27 1899,1
A atudent of social problems for years..aBs laeature&.ani
writte3l extenaiJly. f(enerville, Iowa, Daily (GitI~zE, August 15,'*tL0
A gleasaant speaker. (Barsnaa, Kansaa, Evening Herald, July
1i, 1903.1I
His audience was large and appreciative. (Fort Scott, Eansasa
Daily Bepublte, JuLl 2Z,4 1903.)
I Spaok...to a representative and very attentive audieae.
loathee, Kansaa, register, July 31, 1905.)
D elightftizll entertaining and. instructive. ( ews & Obserw
var, Raleigh, NIa. tJune a9, 13906.1
A gseaker of National reputation. ( owams, Tansas, imnas,

ialdy & 3Les.1
A mlear anr forcefUl presentation of a subject that is of
vital interest to everyone. (Foble county,. Oslahoma, Sent inel,, July
26, i~S9.1
A learned marn..J, ch instruction in his address,. Clay
CGenter, Kahaa,a Dispatch-, July 30., iq6.1
tn iStestwatig and. inatruativae lsaare. IBlte in-t tErst.
CzLiada.~r, Oklahoma, Daily NewwaRepublicanJ Aug-st .3, 1906.)
A very instructTive iature..Brf e a a cro~ e hou e.. (Lasto
O*Cklaoma, Constitution, Au&ust 2, 1906.1
Haes made a life Iesg study of economies. (Garden City,

a.sfti, Refl.0Sor, August 8, 1906.
W ill give the people a treat4 (richita., Eansaa, Eagle,


', s'. &aesori!.tie leaiaer. (Wiachita, Kansas, Esglk,

sget 6, iase)*
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Ss oa of te best me in, this w .,that the Government.

could paosibly seure. AeLot, Kikasa Daily Call, July S8,, 1906.)
l earned..ST.all of valuable informant lan... .heT Curch filled

tqtts tSamast osapactt...Yery interesting from atart to f.Thiish. (ZmCton%

k(Ajiann-, States Democrat, Angat 2, 1S06,1) -
Uade. a strong plea last night for the Amriecan forests at&

gave warning of tb~ results of their negleet..c.Th5 hall of t-e Ali,*U

LTirazyans cre.rae&- C(sehington Kerald, Apri 19, r1907.*
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S. .-lP E W R f I WSU. I X. .NICE G t
S' ,EB E bea F Ec E be~lr ,i ., Al I


Xeirem"ber- ant Bsember, 19T.


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"SCr Will is an interesting,. fbroreful asi ente-

taTTieng speaker." La Eaasea, WRa., Chroni&lo wr. 7, 1907,

"AnB intre.tifn a instrtnIIe T lecture a a topie

of Tn importanee delirered before a large and intelligent

audietee, tells the story in brief, ef BProtasGr Thomas Elmer

Will's talk on forsttry at the @ran&d Gpera Hobuse laast eWpnip3 ..m ,

Me, ll sa an interesting talker ancd his: talk is illUstrate

lb a fie collection of forest andl ri.er views, Many of then

artistically colerel"* 1Waiuam, Xia., Daily Eeralt., Illa/OT. .

"Mhe leeture was extera~rely and .beautiftlxty llus~.

treated throughout with stereoptlic c iews:...Ir. W,11 is a gILsas

ant speaker, anm through et the entire evening held the attention

-.f hfis audience in a splenzdt manpm r." Wausa, Wis., Baily

acorto Har., 8Q IOT7.d)

"Erofessor Will is an expe t in his line and is not

alone an instrwttiwa leotabrer, bt a: speasar of great -f:ore as&

peer." GraMB RBpita, nfo., Daily Rsporters, FcT 9, 1907..

"mhomas Elmer Willh....spoke with great earnestne sa and

gave delight with his illustrations of the subeat." Eau laires,

W.Me, Ieadcer, NoTV. 13, 19fl .1

9"E. Till's leoture(before the Merbchant'a: and Mniami

facturteres Association) ade a decided imaressison Upon the acd4

eais." Milwauktee, i Wa,, Sentinel, Now.4 I-, 1907T






"Bsr. WI is widely known as an educator and econozad.&.",

Wran& Rapids-, Mick., Press, liovember, 19, 1907.1
"An interesting- address on the forestry question, dis.

cussed- as a national problem, was made by Thomas E. Will, Secrea
t .ary a The American Eorestry Azs.soiation, in the Ryersozn Publfo
Library last night...Ee spotk with eloquence and force." Grand
Rapid, Mich., Herald, November O., 1907.)
",r. Will's addresses have been recaired with great
interest by the leading men in every community, including- not
only the lumbermen, but bankers, manufacturers, and those in polite
tiesl. life." Ann Arbor-, Michigan, Daily Eimes, iUmO. 21, 1907.
0"r. Thos. E. Will...was the distinguished speaker at

Normal Eal this monring- His subject was forestry-, with speadfie
reference to the need and advisability of reforestation of the
Appalachian and White Mountains." Ypsilanti, Michigan, Daily
Prass, November 20, 190M.)
'hMomas Elmer Will...gave an inatructive talk at the

First Cbngregational Church last night on forestry problems." The
PatriLt, Jackson, lichigan, November 22, 1907.)
I"A most important address was delivered at the High

School Auditorium last night...Ir. Will illustataed his lecture
with. a large number of lantern pi.ctmureas all of them perfe;et, some
of them very beautifUtl. Those. that we-re not. beauatiltl, asowet' the
forests as they have been devastated by the hands of man, ruthless-
I y wrecked in the pursuit of the almighty dJllar." Sundea lourieir
Journal, Toledo, Ohio, 11/2 O/a7.)
"Thees. Elmer Will addressed an enthusiastic audience in
the High School Auditorium and explained how the public could

help preseera the forests and kesp wood in the land. Bneautifl
stertoptiaoon pictures embellished the lecture.w Sunday Times Bee,

T-letdo, Ohio, Iovember 24P, 19a7.




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S- maret Wan oGadiaagr inteieat was the addreda ^givel

at the tee Eto Uhihga ttate ltatmal litte^muziing b3r Thdpqaa F..

. U1, Sneratary of th$ iAmerican Joristry faAssOE.tain -aofttkaLingb.

ton, DSC He to~Ifthe many present of the. dangei that cca~rontr

the- on atrEy from the .estrautton a~f th.e faeets an~m, b- thes aid ef -

pi~itreeae, se wat~ hat aroe bhaa be n d&one in certain section :~g

leenr wa.s of high merit" aeflaimea Miek., g aatte, 1/2S .-

"an umnisuEly intere sting- and iip a a atresse waons ati

'- ,fres K. Uhi ....at the WIkater State csarmnt Sazool Eindeay erea

m&" fbllaasoo, ft., Eteni tg Telegrsaph., Hv.abher 16, 1907.1

"Probabily no man in fthe' lfitsat Satater is a better atieit-

ty on the farest problem tihan Erofaeor 11i., .an he illustrates.

his lecrtrae elaborately with colored lanrtern slides which are a

colleeMtte. f the m6et beautiful forest anzz seenic pictuarea ever

seapped fror Natnre." The State: Eepub-lieazr, Lansign, KLta1beLS f.

"Qallege c5aps3el was filled: to its capacity toa hear

Protsssma ThoIse SIzer Itll gve his illuatrated lecttte on "bflizg

.tt Forests ai .t S .team." he lecat.are was entertaining- a:. i ..

strfEottwa asnd the slide illusitratizg feteats aQnd Setree scenes

tera rery hianti ful" The StaTta Bepubicaa,, La I g., BIMi.ll/. 7/I

.. 3 T.masK E fill'a ic:turse on forest preservation in.

._ ... 'ton il nit provt& a ti Er i, -

tie of' the manner -. -ieh the great forests of the Setae hbEa

both been estroepEE er started: on the way towards a. re:agr t ..

,t. Wil ss ...a .eI a e ues tfta. infermsattt rega.rd'ng the Inarber

S.sin ess.as w ll as ,of the; technicS and aioleEle siesa of fe

es.try By it, Miigan, rime, mber E8, ISQ. .,

3lk. l hem Eea ir l ..Idaeitere& a very instructivd e&

enit.Bt"init g lIattzre upon forat3r holding hia a.tience x aloe

attention throung"i"a',,BB aroke for nearly two. hours a jproved' a




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S. lea :s and ,rt(i ag, addreassr The Regisfter, ,
Bat.a Bfr b Der 19 .
"Agreat eseta tn grsat art% The Zarkersibirg9

.eat irgia, setit a l,.. .e ib 19, .
".a.Eidea .bin an expert on. the subj et of forestry

Dr. Will is an eloqueent and i btereating g.eakesr," The State

X fbiaMRal, arkereaabrgr, We t ir gisIa, DBecebe r 3 1907,
S ,. Will pved to be a maat. entertaining talker, wBt .

plenty to say and the ability to say tt.," The State Joburnal
Parkeretrturg, .est Virginia, ,ecemb.er 4, 1207.

%S" large, autienoe last evening listened to an. able sfsA
dress at the Y.(T..A Auditorin- 7r BE MWll of Washington...


est Virginia, Dfisgato, ead, 4, 1907.





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I.' EEM y.'. warmyA3^ 1 .5 -- *
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th A lecture t.nr through, the S'outh .by Dr.. Thomas E.l
* Will, Secratary of The America.n Forestry Association, in behalf

f the. Appa.lachiaiWhtt.. Moruntain nationall Eo est 'meas-ure has
S. 'ben an uniuali.ifed sun-e. es. n oar. commuuit th'e strangest
M a haae taken the matter in charge. Ample publicity has boee
-giv n b.y the pnse* Heads- af oollegs,. afh.ooals an&d ladies'
reminariea, and superint&enctr of schools have been ase:d tE
call the especial attentiLon of their teachers, andc the maturer
stuAsnta under their charge, t these meetings. Qpera Hruse~
College Auitoriama,. and .-other large- halls have been seaure&.
ZThe, meetings have been attended by audiences usually rangttA
from 200 to 700. The speaker has been intraxdq e by cngressme-r,
!ssretar.tea- of, state, college presidents, governors- and Csrer lead'

.ing cittIzen, and coImn reportt, very favarabl, of the meetings
S.ae-- been co wmea In, a as vea ae a p. i 8n~ doraing- the Ap -
SeiaEam -fte Mruntsia eratioa Bore ptpossal h aw ben a&(ote&. .*
without a Cisaenting nWt ,
Fllmwing are: soma aeaerpts from press; naot:Ida regaraingx' A,
S- thei meas tuta the Souh
S. ftr WIL i s an- etptimsa ly able. man, and has a na~feeas
al rap'Q.mat io,. EK has. dqno great work for the foreats of the
,tr atg and ti ar9"ning inteE"at. in hie mnot important sube't.

: eighr. N-.e, Eu ing Em.s, S.pte, "I, 17. .. '
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.:"' ... The leture.to be' given ;by Secretary lThmaa E. Will,

a' eThe American Eo -setry Association in this city...e tht Ar '

palacbian barest .Reiseaprv ahoul&d, be -of vital interest to every
*diti*. ttis.. B. is aughbl familiar with. his sub.efct and will
illustrate with a large collection of lantern .slides. Ue is a
: lecturer of ,many years' standing, and in his leetare will-.i_
tereat all-who are concerned in good citizenship. iSs wide- ex-
perinee. in educational- and lecture work insures a leaqr and

S- forceftl presentation of a sabjeet that is of vital inter es's.tta '
everyone.. CSpartanburg,. S.C., Daily Reraild, Sept. 19th, 1907.1
There is no one topic .of so wide.-sprea& importaneE

before the nation at preabrt, nor has there been in years as
the necessity of preserving the Appalachian forests for the sake
of the streams that find their source. among these peaks. Prof.
Gamewell has just returned from the Appalachian hillsides, and

he says the forests are being denudee mercilessly, and unless
the Government takes steps to stop the vandal hands, it will be
4Mt a matter of a short time when the famous water powers that
originate there will be: lost to the industrial South forever."

fSpartan burg, S.C.,. Daily Keral,, Sept. 19, 1907.1
The American Forestry Association is doing a great
work for the country. It was one of the QhAdkf.feators in se-
curing the passage of the law of March zarO, xalf, anharit~in
the President to proclaim national forest reserves on the pub-
lie deagin.. Upon this law has grown up our present aetioena.l
Forest area, greater than Eranfl or Germany, and as large as

the combiie& area of all the states north of North Croliina and.
East of OMi.. ([:f.eigh, N,.c., evening Times., Sept. 21, 19-7.).

aEthered in tha.MdeftepoIltan fiall last night was a

la"g. amdien6e to hear. 'I2h.4ia EX. KWil, -eretary of the
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SA. eric.an Forestry .Aso.aiatiEi and editor .ofi'O fE= 1 AID EE I.R
Go' n' a ia-gazine d(voted to the preservation of forest work. :.
,Th_. speaker has hear& with .muh' interest for this state is deepr. -
'. -,. ly.. terested in fhe Appalacahian ForeWt Reserve. .r. Will was
S introduced by GoC6., T. Bryan Grimes',. Se-cretary of State-, whe
referred to the- peakrin most pleasant terms. (Ealeigh, N.Si
K evening Eimes, Sept It, I907.1
"'R*. WiTl, who is one of the ablest men in his prafea-
sion, lectu ed at the City HaII, (Ealeig,, ST.G.,l this evening Ca
these forests, his pictures showing what has been done in the
way of destruction in the Mouztiain regiozr,. and what may be done
in the way of new foresting, and what the forests mean to the
people in evey :weay e was introduced- bry the Secretary of
State. In the audience were the memBers of .the Sru~pereT Gourt,
many prominent public. men, and a number of teachers, puTliacn anu
'*' private. (Raleigh, Correspondence, Charlotte, N.C., DalSr OQb- j
Sservear Septeb.er 27, 1907.)
Showing deep interest in the subjeEtc disuaaetd,. thae
was gathered in Metropolitan Hall last night an audience that
was greatly entertained by a comprehensive ad practical address .
upon the scbjeet of forest preservation. The speaker was Dr.
;:. 'Thomas-E. UL, .the Searetary of The American Forestry Associa .
tioV, and EXditorz of' OESEBXY AN1mIBRX OAtI S ..X. is a pleasant. t
epeamkae. and has th is subje ct thorunu gl in hand,.. ,D. wil' -
SIetreit was illustrate. with hbeatiftl and inatnrutiwe stereti ., .
esie lctarea, these giving forest keawa. ..fa le e. .iar a4- .:,,-.:
: uBahle in every way, and related renee interest in te sa,.

e t of the. proposed frretry reserVe aet which is now before
Co.gress.B., (Haleigh, i. News an. Ohse eS :S z s; .r90 ..
;The coming-of Dr. Wll to Spar .tenburg wtill n' o~ u b


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ias :e Q of, ino ke an d ,- interest in thia. ses~
anV ha vait i mean mech to the community at large.
aper tantuig, 8.. ,C,: ota, Sept. 27, ISOt. ) 19
.IneretE contfi e to ain:css ein the er.re- W hi

B Th'aeL s E. Wi, Seoretary, Ameriean .iarare y Association,
is ta deliver in Charlot te, Tesaday night in the Audit oritk af

the Toiung Maens Christian Association Building-. The sub eoat
Swilll' bre restet Ere.saervation with special refereoae, to the A*S

S palachiahzz proe irc,...The pea er of the evening is a. man of erE-
S dition, a lecturer of many years' standing and a. nalit9nal au#heij*-r
.ty on the subject abpt which- he is to talk. The adfress wi.l
be. illustrated in a way which will lend additional vivfdlm ss to
the trath. traeej. oat, and the facts prepen. congress an' E.
M States Waebb, a Shelby, will be on hand and make a few rema.zrkas.
All in all, the occasion promi&ae to be one of muoh inrterestman
profit. (Charlotte, .C,, Daily Observer, Sept, 28, 1907.)
Befa.e a large and deeply interested audierre in the

Mwrai-rlal Hall, of the Salem Academy and. College, last night, Br.
Thomas E. t111, Secretary of the. American Eorestry Association,
qnd Editor of FOREBSTE ABD IRBIGAION, of Washington, a magazine
devoted. to interests of forest preservation, delivered a com-
prehenitsve and practical address upon "'The Importance of Forfat
Reservations," The lectur.- was mmlautra-&etta rt ctorc-anst-tafl
Si.tr'ea..,Seiae.d- upon the rostr-m when the lecture began were,

Dr. Thomas K. Wfll, Bishop Edward &ziondthaler, Maydr C. B. Eaton
.-ef Winston, and Mayore F IT. 7 oglet of Salem, and. others. The

speaker was introduced by Bishop Edward. Rondthaler...The lecture
of Ir. 1 11 created a prodaundm impression upon the minis of the

peole in the audience naton-Salm, .C, Jou 99
I':;, a--" lec--e of man" ye-s s..~n an a **~n~ u .. .' .. l_
.% On he su a whe]+ s -0 I -- -_ wi--- ---






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37 C b. r b M,..am A m
s' rt p ... The Alm-rican _' .atry Assi-tion, at t. .. :-QaeJ
tl. rU: :IL taiat nghe. when fte sitgrui spea r a Fdeireze&
'c:" iare O the fpoes.t ApA.alaicfsn ABe*, (Wiat beEof
S C. t rl t aws, "trer 30, 1907.1
-:-. who .... :n t agtst s .e.& a&Ers.a tonight of,
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&yo;;*~ratary Win was iltrte& added mhaeh t6 t& pgesaaut rea& profit a
Sth e;a osg. Cebarlotte. LT-., OBSHTh, Otco,3b eo 1sfo74
9. 3?






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i .-. p; '
*. o e 4e' r E. Aae *. Will.,.n- the t .
.... -T itys p .asday eveniaig, :n e of great interest to the -.,st ."t

( Ters Sou. e rrespodena e to I E .STA ,. .alxmI b ,.S g,,-


-r Ie earm season a epe4. h.nrsday evening with a lecture by bDr..
S ,h s r l '. t, "Southern Appalachian Forest Resi'a".. Abott 900
.. .atte. allofhoa, were hi ly pleased with the letreb Dr. Wll It f
very pleast-g saPea.B. a t" seeiste by some attractive views of lmoantaa

seene Ti. nt:mniL coloa, hbld the undircL&ea&.atteAi on o his% autience,
.aa it was with: egret thathfe cn not apealoer WffpfrL olleg!
-p kabarg, ScC. ..Torreponenaoe to THE STA',, oalumbi, 5. /7/07
a. ... P
.,.. .mbians who hear Dr. Tho-a. '. Will's leota.e this evening
on the necessity of preserving the forests, will be well rewarded. They
will learn something that, if applied, will acid' this and future geneara.

tios. (TrS STE& Qolumbcia, S.C., O-ctober 8, 1907,)
Dr. Tho E la Will, Searetqry of The American Forestzy- Associa

tinc, delivered a vezy interesting ant inatractive lecture tonight. in the
S .tpel ot the a tivet. of .South arolina, on the subhjet of Forest
Preservation, with .apeial referetcde to the Appalachian Forest Re-senr.
Dr. Will was introduced bry Gv. Ansel, who' i an ardent advo ate of the -
.po '. sitia and i.s vary familiar with the. terrLtory aff.tect. There fas
ea large atieanie -Q p at,-o who eafoyel Frezy mueh the instietivera d-CIscoura,-
fooarmumA.z Se., a- -eaoa.c to .- s & COtRIER. Chanrlatot, -.l,*o
ot 9 ..1907.)

Many tiinking. people beard mrt. r. E. Wifll leeL-eurei last. night.
in thie (bapel Cat he- nivrersLty on the necessitA of forethougzh. i pr

serving the- oresta an streams of the South. The lecture wa e profUIel3r
illustrated by the 12se of colored lantern slides, more destcriptire than
waQta couiotI be, of t he grand.eurs of the Appalachian section. lot alone .

wr. 1e; itaeLories shown, ept th r athless deututation of thLe Maw Ilt was




*


b: ought home trablyr l t7 taise present. .Dr. W1L was. he-ard with nrch
.. interest and cl-o.se attention, and at the occasion of; his lecture, ~re-

s oltions for supporting the Appalachian ..ark.prQoeet wer ue uzzimously
S passed.. -.e was iytrodced& .by Go. Martn Ansel, himself an enttisias.
-t a' vote of the park and to r ecognie its no.ed. (T. STAC, :Go
a6i, S.., OQtober 9 1907.)
SCongre-ssan Jhohnaon arrived. it' the ctW2 :yesterday ,andr was one
o-f the speakers.at Dr. Will's feature on Forestry, lakt night at tha
..' a ."...: a .i'Le., S. .DA ILY. S .Oct. .0 1907.) .
: Befico' ozn. of the moEst repesentatire aid.iansw ever asseabled
s .c.rt, -e-. Thoma E Will, Secretary- of The Amerian Fore ry" As .
soctation, delivered his illustrated le6eture on "Forest PreserEvation
last night at the @.Gran Opera House. Everyone was entertaine.d sacB itee.
s at- every moment -as each .base oif the great cq estion of forestry pres .
ervatiot tfas fo'lreftl-l y and .eloquently placed before the audience by thia

S gifted speaker. (Greenvlla., SC.., DAL, REWS, Oct. 10, 1907).
This lecture will be worth hearing, treating as. it, doe-s .e

great foiest y pi.BohlenB which are being madea the object of national at-
tentiGon While Dr.. Wills lqetiire will be- vey ins trzctire, it will have,
Snoa I'tetres. ausome .stereopti.con pictures will be used. to illn a
t t Qa de hy the -lecturer, an e wiol tell of the wonders. f
ea- .t eres e .of. the Appalachias i a atle plea si.g- an ea*'.
Scta-rt, tCaiarl-iatasn. S.GC EVENING POST, Oct. 11, 190To.), "'
S. A irt-ereatxng lefctre will be givea athithea Qmercial CGlAb
this evening w-esn r. Thois E, Vil.gwi l speak on the NHe:sigdi-ty at
Preserving th-. Ap.pachia Forests. (Ceharlestcn, S.C., WIRS & COI.IEE,
O ot;. .-11, 19-007
A ve.ry interesting and ins-tructive lecture was delivered at ther
:-. Aimsement Hall of the Commeracal MClub by B. Thaonas E. Will, the. Secretary

of The American Forestry Association, and was listened to. by a large- and

:' ;. ', 'i ". .. ; o





''1 1 -. '-

Sappr eciativ ai dieXsefre Will was here uAzer the s6spicea of the
.Oaber of ..Commeree, and was eitrodncd. by Vid Prei deaat @eadsden
If, l~tea., S.a., EW & 0COUIBE, Oct. IZ, 1907.)
S. i f ound an. interested anc a'ppre .catir audience in the.

meeting in the AssemJEbly all of the Commeroial Club,...,The e;laturer lost.
no time in getting in-to the smbjeet' matter, and. m del an earne6Bt, foroihlq-

and eloquent plea for the preserva-tion of the forests At -eeeary point
S in Sec... Eill's Sauthe-rn tourl large meetings and deep interest are es
.ort ., e foremost b~tiness sBn hae aided in promoting every meeting
: d. i passing strong resoAtionfss endorsing. the Appala.dhian &Atioal
Foe :s. rCarles-atn, SE., XEVEIING- PQOSB, Oct. IZ, 1907.1
he ture a y rE. Ihsomas .Will, in the interest of forest

*. e raerres, w.as well attendea.last night, at the Cbamber at Commerce, and
the distinguished. visitor succeededa in stirring up considerable local in
t..eratf in the 'great National question. The. lecture was profisely illus4.
t:ratet witxL stere.opticon viexwa. Resolutipns were adopted (Auguasta, Ga4T

C ciROn O.ct. i2, 1907.)
Dr WpanBs E. Will..d.eliverEe one of the most interesting a d
dresses last night that has been heard here in some time...All present
conceded that l Will was a speaker of mauc force and tas thoroughly
.- .
.,,-' .,-aquasinatea 'with his wb.' f :~he Augmsta, Ga., EREAliD, Oct. 16, 1907SO
.:.. ., -. _, .,.. ll. "ta" reA. .to ..an..auien.ce,, of the le'ad-ing

reo.le of GOlumbus....Ehe audience &was thoroughly represaenatatire is its
charaoaer, arid all present gave the speaker. close attention. Dr.. Will
S. ... '. .
is. an eathusiast on the subj et r for-st reervati.on, anAl:i lectar. .
shows that he ha given the matter the closest ofsat Vdy (olamb- '
.a* EBUIE~, Oct. 18, 1907.1
i D. Will in one of the greatest forestry experts of the c oumtit.
--. :- ; ...is making a- tour of the South..,Everywhere he has been accorded a rre.

ep"ti 'on that forespoke the willingness of the people to learn. and. oo6perate,'




S .. .. .' .' b '.

0- ^ e -bastees mot ^ly c~tiz t byaJ.iwbo hae hGi miard im i
... ; i. .ef al ,.. Octo bek l O. I. 0 .
.. ti E.. Wll.dal ight ed.. audience with a. le obti t re te,
v luer- -of -the meritan forests an&d the necessity -for their preservat:io(Bn..- D.
tie d.leir.e...was exseediagly interesting. Ci.ontgomery, Ala.,. ADVETI=R.-
- .^ } ^ ;QS~ t. ,^ : .. ': + ,* '*. ^

SThe address 6f Dr. W ll at the Chasa Audit orium last. ii t was
-:: an elqdezit-,, satro g- and fea ,ffl ileas for Oke preservation of our f restt
geieraIy, and. those of the Sourer Appalachiaies particularly. T' -

SeasoDs urgedL. yIr. WE e so i a;tro. g as t i .med o, esphasia. (Cola,

h lia, Ga. LDGER, Oatobr "' '
r. -ill is a a&le and 'f uelt speaker. (Columbus, G a, -
_tPE, 0& -. 18, 1907 )
r ;eating tbe subjeet from erey cdce-itble viewpoint, Dr.
ho; .. nms -E. 'lfl, "in his leetiae last night on forest eserTes, imprbssee
S upon his. auiece the rital necessity- of'i Smdia te .s tepa to prevent the
demolition of the forests. The lecture -.showe an experts TIeB of the
s:ubec't. ('titgo er-7, la., JOUXIUAL, at. 39, -1907.)
... ill bhas been-O spe g i.i Zew Enga a' and the Souti to.

v ariam /atirnl' as osi.tioar, atlea ; ing und er the''i.ispce board af:.
; tre andL e as been heard with z "fcsiaam by large audiencess: (Ashe i:le,
NQ ITIZEN, Cat. 17, 1907.):,

3?. ME 7_3L -P MIL--0 4`2
nepertunit ot re atr ittr we ai offr ed tb a ev







S.. ... ,''. .. .to Arge audien.v s, X.k .hei- hard pr si ded .
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Mr. Will giT" a strong leet. aaA his talks at the hauntatuse
of te senatry will do asah goodA. W aeratiliy approve of his plan. (Denisasa,
lIS. bRiew. Jly 22t, 10s.)
Dr. W11 lectured in the evening, aA we are privl Ugea to give a
flau synops s of thls leeture o another pare which speak for itself. (I-.1/2
olaua report, headSm "toeallnt LTaetur, Deals=a Iowa, Balletia, July 2/09)
1W. thowas E. l11 oloset the Chantauqa with a moat able tiaootr so.
(3/4 cole report, alao Aita, owa, ftribsMe, *Jly aR, 1908.)
Dr. thola S. W .ll ave a fta"sy tllA Irsated lestere on the j4eet
*Our eritagp*,.. Zt was a timely ad great subjet, ean he arouased oa latter-.
Wt in the matter. (1-/2 colam report, ulo Altm, Eametaburg, Iowa, teportwe,
July 23, 1908.)
Thoamse 3. ll ankes s-trong plea for our Fsaton*' resoaroes. (1
aolaB report. ibly, Iowa, Easette, Jul7y 2, 1908. )
Dr.. Thams R. 11..,ftllow with an able areuosa on "Our Heritage".
(Lake City, Iowa. ]IXe, July 283, 1908.)
he lecture was illustrtted with a8treoptl con viewe o ws very
interesting from start to flash. (Luvarne, l. n., Conty IsralAei, hly 24/08.)
The leotare by DS. Will an Oaur national eritags" witfl Wa f sj
fetreoptien viswe, was very instructive and entertaining. (1-i/* oolan re-
part, New*s 3asnuger, Marehall, Minn., 0 Jly 24, 1908.)
Dri. Thomas R. .ll... gaves his leeture, beaftlfallay 1ilstrattd with
storeopti a oflws, on "Our Maritage, Its treek ant RefoWe". (oowA, Iowa, j
SmWa-Ropublican, Italy 2T, 1908.)
Ba. Thme. Plter fll.. .ia a stueat in his epea alty aA is prm-
foaely serious over the seltare ad pesrrvatior, of trequ...-AMt leettwu
fanday nigOt wao delivered before a large audlieace and grotly appreoitated.
(Ottwawa, lows, Review, July &0, 1908.)
Dr. Theas 1. Will gave as 1llustratsd looture showing the neca'irt
of preserving our remources...The pistnreB show were beautittfal sad addea wabe
to the interesting and instriative lectureo..(Audabon, Iown, Reptublican, Ja3ly
0,. 1i080)
Mr. 111 is carrying on a n undit anzUadja fowr te pfiln flrrtl* of
Amerilcn forests. (Winteret, la&ws, Mataeenaln, July 50, 1908.)
ifobona, Ceabl, Will and Cole were the leotarere who interested the
atleseo nuagt. Dr. Will...interestsd his saldece very amsAh with hie views
of the waheA& toils and the wanton deatractioa of the forests. (eolms rqpcrt,
WiatenetXiowa, Nsew, July 81, 2908.)


________M__ -M ^^




." ... ""


e &royB hmeoa to his hearers in a farefal meanor the go t tBat&
-:at .6 nees2lty of .useWrtraen of our atsaral resoureo, if Ithl a eiraje .

-nt. .La ., an awf. -


iSe man o talia wressAted this year is rar2, earpaed n a a
.' qanu platifw. Ipbsoxw.. a.wn, Oatnzs. a1takea. krM, Ibrti g, 4W31.
S*ttp, bpne, goie aat other aakea uant array f higbh-rieA sta nt l whi
IW At. to t.. r sqnpreent the -exa hest on the awerisa.letu plt
* --..*.' '- *. .. .
t fa. (. asat. owa. al.y s Aw, Ag tst 3, l .f )
*E. N: uer.Uaes t a s rae kesmeaes etr tr.t4g.e at Pfli myresattne*, by
W10 hogse t, lil, flnuatntet lAture fatuarr tveaing A fret wat Liberal
zavetlea.
l m of the ast Staoatf7iv aea jofitaal*e tf the asty legtaesx am
estetalamento give at the Shaat.awjn the past woe k was the a. bgy Mr. Theas
'Ii
E ... ill.th l1trs, It its sar y e beauttll wk astr atiaos gave o Wpar vtlA
$ti n t tl tiw n taset"a of the thttalS reoureen of thtt ehostry whie f hf.
Been< gota Eon for the Wpet too years, gaA a lse of the wteonirftL woafrk Whbh Jhow


Aetnek 'a La, m. )
i, he Seveth lrntn btsah owo its reetainrIwg aths pr t.sbrl. .st asnale legatrg


a, lo)
ar. 11 io aI s *arnsot Ain ki wort anad i &Ekoenisg Wma people tb
. y tia orftane haf eafatlag the reconove of th cronnea. (1 oolta repo t,
tearitak, iews, Juiwrnl, Aagnet 8, 1908.)
Tbs 10tam wa's both tatrestnga jam eBXitablre...the sama lIarse
erWst sat pnreit Jan gSave olAte attention o the speaker. Xe spoke esafiy,
&at thoreglay uftsmas the vrat worfk to hic he t aet ft olau
report, ants Iowa, allatium Augat 6 1900s.)*
In the a.-atg there wer ..two anaatt lsturn.. h flj st ma ar
r. I~oas i. lu.. ,1the ote1t ue aW r int~estg s ttatiw talk
us the eastlerratan of zoreIre.., illustrated by beantitil etereeptitesa uTes.
Sarito a. Ia, PFatri, ~~~Angest 6, 190S.)
-ou.r Heriftge', by Dr. Tians R. Will, was treatiA I a a eat
3lry an:ai it was as appeal lised upon Irrfatabe oiots eant lirsou
I -.. '" .' : ' '. ..- *
to the ot Anraeo tt e *Agsree. sw a wkeatn --B wii iw ."
the tiAnppnrsucas of the Arsiwa firente. fr. 'ill is r prote tn S ""l'
his abnee B. l kcwa a it Ise it.s phan, wai h-e poa yih n s-rta .
....eaft.1-, I.sl. r uunript, Agisti 15, 1908.)
-- lt uR EQ of re4 of ha. theL a *. oin, On 0r Ief ta e" was sltesl ,t
set hagaZy e a~iSasi...Zt we. a pelstl staaires a re sa ha








%j erary fa2mer in Worth Couaty. (trant City, !o., tiae. flgest 1Ag, 190 .)
Dr. Will held the closet attention of his aailea". (1 eelm
report, Chillioothe, Miaaoal, Coastitutio, August 15, 1909.)
La the erjmng Mr. Thamas W. a lll....gav hltapla ld 1oature on "Ou W
Xesitage Th* Wreck aad Relseme. (1-1/8 colau report, Pal 3o., Dplly
Man, August S1, 1908.
One of the most interesting and instrntie e evantc on the program of
the Marcelline Uhatuuaguaa, lat ,o:ok, wste the lecture by Dr. thorns .. L11.,
ft aiSanS report, 4troseline, io., Mirror, August 21, 1908.
He edlivored a lootroe on the conservation of nat-onal rsnoarome...
whloh was one of the most amport, at f;~tures of the C.hautfaqU...Xr. Vill preo
sates hi s ubjeot ele arlw and forcibly and It creating an impreaflon on the
Aeorian people which w~ 11 eventate in great good to the g~eratlone et to
eomn. MoberTly, MO., Daily Ionitor, Aaeuat XS, 1908.)
RHe made a strong plen -for the oornorvatlen of osr resources eat urgt
the apartLanoe of the establiahment of national Fareete. (Richoint, Ne..
Casearvator, August 27, 1908.)
ie is fall of hin nubjeat, and the pablication of his lecture in fll 4
would to an lumaene mount of good in astamnltlrn public Ptntit@om t und oeeaeting
Lar people in the prSnerv-tion of o..r natolB l reosa oose. (z/4 olaxm repet,
Carrollton, rs., Republioan Reaord, AMveut fT, 1908.)
Re lwntrnateA the thoughtful hearers aad surprrined the other. (746i1 *-
waVd, "o., :Icen a-kurian. AnU'aiet 27, 1908.)
A great lessOni of itself. (Montgomery, Po, Tribuan, ASL. t5, 1908) 4.
The letre= of 7&r. Thosmas :. Zhll.. .illu ~rnate3 b utrIaldn pictures,
is asAervrig of ore. than puaeising notice re is Mdenavoring to raUose the poople-
to a sene of the grawvo eager; that threstoe otr lat. (Pzultona, X., qElBette,U
August q89 3908.)
Desp in the rain, ir. V ill hed a luarte edinoe anta roeyived the
thoughtful attention of thso present. f( colBmn report. Maoou I,., tRepall-
amR, Aug. 29, '1908.)
Dr. Thomas E. 1311, Secrctarty of the Aeirseen Pewartry Assooiatiin
* Tlme ith tho*Atfral inforea l ad earneat iseawnsio' eLf a qausti$t.n fbttx bt at
aiffcta :vvry parwVn' w--WftW--- aarm roof, =nd uset b'rbear sat foreAt area
daete...f Dr. ll1 is alont- tho Maot tho MTy tRnforla dand santhstP =-a

te lotr b Osl 1;.. as t LO llf absrbing trfo-
listenear. Dr, vfll prrnwnttd ros i toitding taotc aaerwrg the forefitS Of
S UT land. lZarshlfl, 1Mf., 3sp-itbiiOal, Lsm.twbeT 4, 190.)






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Oet, 30, 190S.


"I ha v heard BE. 11 gi -. his lecture oa the


preservattae of our great Eattral resource, many tinss, sa


alagps with icBreasing interest. Fcr. the lecrature is a& Gaq


preessfer able trI a aamtet by a leading expert of a of the


maet virLtal aB pessaF problems. or thtis day and generate.


he Etatereotiema views : illastratig this foreafREa lecture,


ar, e.ang the finest X h&av e.ter sew,, and tAwy make the ad-


Teot matter a vital, living- reality. I cannot coammel this


leature; t;e highly, for it -il act- only in the front rmak of


interesting and. fascinating entertainmsnts,, butr it lasa.a agent


0 p nof Eualiac series of the highest harder.


a. F. MrOa W


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UNITED STATES SENATE

WASHINGTOJ

D.CC.

October 2, 1908.



Mr. Thomas E. Will,delighted me last

summer with his Chautauqua lecture. It rings

clear as a silver bell, most charmingly oanceiv-
ed and more charmingly delivered, a rich enter-

tainment by a rate genius.


(Signed) ROBERT L. TAYLOR


_ __ I









RE; CALLAWAY BAJ&

W. C. Harris, President
C. 0. Atkinson, Vioe-Presidant
E. W. Grant, Cashier
D. P: Bartley, Aset. Cashier



FULTON, MO.,
September 16, 1908


Dr. Thomas E. Will,
Washington, D.C.

Dear Mr. Will:-
The writer had the pleasure during the recent Chautauqua

in our town 6f hearing your very excellent lecture on Our National

Heritage. Don't know when I enjoyed anything more. It was intense-

ly interesting and instructive. In my opinion if no other lecture

had been delivered at our Chautauqua, yours was worth the entire

cost of the Chautauqua. I think our people need education along the

line of preserving our natural resources possibly more than in any

other direction, at this time, and just such lectures as yours are

Calculated to do inestimable good in that direction.

I wish you sacceas and hope that you may have frequent

opportunities to enlighten the public on this subeet.
Yours very truly,

(Signed) W. 0. HARRIS


W.C.H.-S.S.


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CENTRAL CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH


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Hanoock St., near Bedford Avenue,

Brooklyn, N. Y.,
PASTOR September 29, 1908.
S Rev. S. Parkes Cadman, D.D.

S Spencer Place.



TO WHOM IT ?.AY CONCERN:

r I have heard the lecture of Dr.

Will in connection with the fpeservation of
our forestry, and I urge it upon all lovers

of our country as an illuminating and instruct

tg address, calling attention to a vital nec-

essity. It should be given at every Chautauqua
throughout the land.


(SIGNED)

.S. PARES CADMA&g.


w/o


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BO Ml AIRI O ..
J OB QOONfl UPISTUMNT OF s60001.

f i 40 ,bSe s MaDea W11 anounsed as a onsiate for Super P RUnM n Omo 'YA Ms ptUtiCa was. wl ws-signaied the A lAt dae
t."i '- ''*&t)r1.2^ **us8 arie Pfliaaeq aCd Pernri a he soaht3oabp bldsttsaqaut ; ib
: g-, ,' ,".:..s""w ,eftad.n l apendent Can uadidate".m
p. fl Sintsda pnwerty of the ashools he traes to tbio same i*uno that hag a tan iii So
opda In esneraL. Ta.-payoanxssnehsesbaukmadshools and loeal govtertents hbo hol14
i bein awallowed up by tho ase wtArl-pool.
This pearey he trae r to the fal r and fatal ProgrePof 2.W.Was wn't't Mwkt b
0nd
dene oan touistata aSlysAnb W tead of SnseVtageellaldUgi w- laSdi. lb$g fs
q.pltuW # and aa 4 stand making tMs a p iroduevsesmalefaaiingsynat-oand ni. A
0 .9 ,gal bert*he el ftas phas prevented nea frow pting fa as8 'l
S*a,'1 Wq seis% tuld Soau llorpia,and eonaean ?rosplty by blUding a P trtfle ivI
W- i ito. aeiadrSe streams of revwem 1 w ll gh forth* trMwgh esSdisi tast.'
Relnh.e s'# We uet W tiAld v fe Sshoo l ad flOros -I f*ep O *a-of # 4i4
e adesBB lately Sgpored o no The i t4ha se. ,n,,- ":
'* A.@.4 bawe ftc, gUenaIM*a haCd.. Drs ary, dflsr teo4veod 1 Qj R4
fro-, tha pays a, t ee to he State Sohool an d. ,

02.' "aa o ., the State Soho.ol Fund now owe about *i#. a .ill ofl .ci0.
M. go',. AddIm n Balahassee hais -oa the prqposa that Lt '
Siafeeatrely eia*egedas ftollwat fhen the State sellea 8dse landsaa p frt :t4W Yl
Sbhf i 0es awrs pe year-to pay Its om drasnasgetasels t sh ell B go I AMVOSh
efasltmtreid o the 3rate t hool hai-s-hos Plad Y .P n eaSs.
Thn all artdaoiaspeetally S.I.FlorlAat the intres t l its ptublio usal.t Paul
t; odt, .eotleaft vat.SaUin from fiessBmandpropres3ive reolanaMrtltaupttidal-St a
at the XrQZadeiS. This widl inureasse the yaws of the seooob lasnats^ ft a
M#&ft' Ibmdeds oat dOllaraper aoe.*
theaas aead 4 aasell4ng the eool i-adlfive should 1o SWSn the Bt ia *
at rP aaOVo SAat
Ieatix. high.priseod lads would thu~ blarg ,he school fnd maoregem ,ear PW a Sthi i"'''
prieed lands now rinage it oneo only.
'* ollowinz thisathe saloinolewithout deaaing another dollaz-eth 4b% t4e a
'aiuart9 ,ier annual insonmsolasaing then maong the atlicAnbe'
lAksd if he would make an stive oanpaign'.,3P t2ll amid. he was teoo hoofil s 9ia t-



o warer,hie wll' e urw people of heir danger' 'its ao oI san. d ad ow t"he At t
Soft." rawshia osetbg job in to help indnee 9le San to eantrol Lake Okesehobee floodsOa
ASked nh*the he thought rely shangiag muperintendentl of ehools would help ,the
msord,' A ut as n ah as ohseAag eapains in a nakiug shdp.e' nEsteadhe Wgaldte e
ng-e to aue&,and Aia h tas *' A GAehCN PasAMWn
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You ask, ho will follow them?" I answer, "Let the Everglad owners name their own
board, by petition and then let us all petition the Governor to appoint the If, later, the Ever-
gladers want thie men removed, letthe Governor remove them." That's"POPULAR GOVERN-
M VNT, and itO.the solution of this problem.
VOTPE "YES." And then help the Evergladers get their own kind of a.,Board.


Wright Printery
W. Broward Blvd. at 12th Ave.


THOMAS E.. Wi,
209 S. W. Sixth Ae., City.
U 4~


Broward Draina.ge DistriL Referendu
BrowardS Drainage Distrij@ Referendum .


This referendum otght to carry, BIG. It's the ONE TAING that will help the Back Country.
And the Back Country will'then help the town.

Lauderdile needs the ades worse than the Gladej eed Lauderdale. Lauderdale can't live
on tourists. SHE MUST PRODUCE. .

That means her Everglad r must be farmed. en, as in Dade County, factories will follow.
These will bring pay-rolls, and a AR-ROUND T 'N.

But the Everglades must have claation f ds. Hence the Broward Drainage District must
sell its bonds.

But it must firt have more people did m e values in it. This the- bond-buyers insist on.
-This won't cost Lauderdale one cent. It \ ll'st Broward County one little mill on the dollar, about
$7,000 or $8,000 per year.

But the new taxes and new business t. s wiring will turn this little outgo into a BIG'INCOME.
Further, it will help put a foundat undet tqpuderdale, and make it a city.

Do you know how the Everglad have been cav ing the Coast?

Do you know Broward's Ever des have paid in 7'00,000- or $800,000, most of which has,
helped build the Coast, rather than e Everglades?

Do you know that, for 15 y rs, most of the 20,000 old verglades buyers have been, barred
out from their own properties. t from voting, and taxed witat representation?

Do you want to keep thi sp? Do you know that, badly as it urts the Everglades buyers, it.
_. hurts you still worse?

If you want to do just e to Evergladers and yourself at the same ime, VOTE "Y E S" on
) this referendum.

Some have said, e won't vote any more money to the old Board.

'But do you know iat these men are all out? -
4
You ask, '"Who-ill follow them?" I'answer: "Let the Everglades owners nne their own
L" board, by petition; an then let us all petition the Governor to appoint them. If, late, e Ever-
gladers want these mn removed, let the Governor remove them." That's POPULAR 'ROVERN-
MENT, and it's the lution of this problem.

VOT'E "Y S." And then help the Evergladers -ge their own kind of a Board. '

THOMAS E. WILL,
209 S. W. Sixth Ave., City.

Wright Printery
-': W. Brow.ard Blvd. at 12th Ave.

I: "7 .' .''. .


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